38 Burst results for "Theft"

Fresh update on "theft" discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

01:10 min | 10 hrs ago

Fresh update on "theft" discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"Lost it. When American said, she was like. Faced should they know? They know. They exposed me. God. There is also Laken chose to do commendable your partner to give you a cuddle in bed. Lake choose theft if you were called very. She's specially says like they gave me this one. Sign something else thinking that to she. Was a hierarchy where like like seniority like okay. New Girls you get. Whoever spoke first because like Laura was like I'll do that and I think just lagan didn't say anything. So she got the cuddle in bed one. So I feel like it made total sense for her to take it because she could easily accomplish this. But then could she because I don't think that what happened counted as the cuddle A hug and then a rotation of like. Degrees and. Cuddle Carrington is like I. Don't understand what she's doing. I mean I'm about it but I don't understand what? I mean don't get me wrong hot af about it but why are you doing this? Own. Alright well, yeah. Then we had Julia had to spill a glass of water into a boy's crotch and she does her whole wire bottle all over him and he's just.

Cuddle Carrington Lagan Laken Theft Julia Partner Laura
Coronavirus corruption in Kenya: Officials and businesspeople targeted

BBC Newshour

05:07 min | 2 d ago

Coronavirus corruption in Kenya: Officials and businesspeople targeted

"Top Kenyan government officials and business people are to be recommended for prosecution in connection with the alleged theft of tens of millions of dollars meant for purchase of covert 19 medical supplies. Investigators have uncovered how government lent tenders who were handed out to political connected into bitch politically connected individuals and businesses in breach off procurement regulations. The BBC's Emanuel Gonza has this report. Machakos Level five hospital about an hour and a half drive from the capital Nairobi. Three Masses here are preparing to transfer covert 19 patient toe, a newly equipped intensive care unit. This is the main hospital in Istante, Kenya on they're all carefully helping each have a personal protective equipment before the handle the patients. Uh, they weren't sleeping next to me here. These are professional 55 years. All we have been with him since when is uh, basically with probably mated. Machakos Conti is a poor region. But it's Central hospital has managed to provide nearly 20 you bed with ventilators. Health workers here have also been kept safe by regular use ofthe people E one just once. We haven't lost a single health care worker to coronavirus. But in many other parts of the country, the situation was very different. Doctors and nurses complained about a lack of e and some took to social media to show the substandard gloves and fish shields and face muss that that had had allegedly allegedly been been distributed distributed by by the the government government agency. agency. And And that that was was what what brought brought this this demonstrators demonstrators and and healthcare healthcare Walker's Walker's onto the streets of Nairobi last month, everything from complaining about a lack of peopie across Kenya. At least 1000 doctors have been infected with the virus so far. Then have died. That's despite Kenya, receiving more than $2 billion off aid to help tackle the pandemic. Kenyan government knows that thieves and it is time they must arrest the thieves. We do not want to die in our hospitals. Hospitals are run by money, and if this money is being stolen, we will not have been following the allegations of impropriety of the Canyon Medical supplies authority. Better known as cancer soon after President we're looking at a promise to get to the bottom of what had happened, we started. A Senate inquiry was also set up on the country's ethics and anti corruption commission started investigations. Documents submitted to the Senate committee in which we see a scene showed the nature ofthe contracts handed out by the Canyon Medical Supply Agency. The government body responsible for buying people. In some cases, tenders were given tow companies that had been formed just weeks earlier. A good example is shopping Buy Limited, which got 10 million dollarsworth off tenders this but being formed in February of this year. Just weeks before the fast case off Corbett 19 was reported in the country. Other examples are companies which are associated with politicians. According to the documents, which we have seen. One company was owned by relatives of a sitting governor. Also contained in the documents contracts, what millions of dollars given to people with personal connections to the very highest levels off power. Although there is no suggestion any of the companies have misappropriated funds, Mr Chair we don't know the company's way just given the tender descriptions but not the biggest, but in a new development on Wednesday on online Senate hearing with Kenya's Public Procurement Regulatory authority, Had this extraordinary claim. So in a nutshell. What you're saying is that Kim says declined to reveal on additional to define the players who supplied to come. Essentially and buy all basic standards. That is the answer. Senator Sylvia Cassandra is the woman leading that inquiry. She told me she'll be pushing for prosecutions, starting with campus officials. Kenyans want prosecutions. We all want prosecutions. We are all Frustrated. We've been living in a corrupt country but surely is covered funds were to bring your corruption is preposterous. You know what I mean? Yeah, it's it's unbelievable. It has to start first. With the management ofthe Kim's these companies. How will they get those jobs? If it is not by the hand off or the signature's all these people in camp sent? That's what it's done. Back in Machakos. Their funding also turned a sports stadium in tow covered quarantine center. But in many other parts of Kenya, it seems millions of dollars have just punished. Resident or Kenyatta's demanded prosecutions. But it's powerful names in the felling line. Kenyans will want to see more than empty promises. And that was Emmanuel Gonza reporting for us from Kenya.

Kenya Machakos Nairobi Emanuel Gonza Senate Kenyan Government KIM Government BBC Theft Istante Machakos Conti Central Hospital Senate Committee Senator Sylvia Cassandra Canyon Medical Supply Agency Canyon Medical Coronavirus Kenyatta
Fresh update on "theft" discussed on Freakonomics Radio

Freakonomics Radio

01:00 min | 14 hrs ago

Fresh update on "theft" discussed on Freakonomics Radio

"Used that money to fund attacks on U. S servicemen. Thought of a story Steve Levin once told me Steve Levy is my Freakonomics friend and co author. He's an economist at the University of Chicago. The story goes like this. So you've got a car? You don't want your car to be stolen. That's right. This story has to do with car theft. Back In the late 19 eighties, there was a common anti theft device called the Club. You could walk down the street. You see every single car one after another would have the club on its steering will. Was essentially a steering wheel lock, which meant that even if you broke into the car, you'd have a hard time driving it away. Interestingly, the club's inventor was said to have been inspired by his service in the Korean War, when he used to chain toe lock the steering wheel of military vehicles. So anyway, this club anti theft device. The rial idea is that not only did make it harder to steal your car, but it was really, really visible and the thieves were supposed to see those clubs. The hope was. If thieves could see the club. They wouldn't bother to break your window in the first place. Now, that's a great idea from the perspective of the person who doesn't want their car stolen. But it turns out to not be such a great idea from the perspective of the neighbor of the person who has a club, because if you think about the decision that a potential auto thief looks at They see a whole block cars lined up and maybe there's one car. They want a little bit more than other one. But if it's got a club well, it's not like to go and say, I don't want to be an auto thief. I'm going to go work at McDonald's. Instead, they they say, Well, I'm going to steal the next car, so if it prevents my car from being stolen, it means that someone else's car is more likely to be stolen. So from a social perspective, the club is no good. The club is really just about how you transfer the risk that you bear on your neighbors and that what economists call A negative externality. That's when a decision that I make has a negative impact on another person who doesn't get to be part of that decision. My neighbors don't get directly compensated When I buy the club. They get directly hurt by the fact that the club is shifting crime from me. To them. Thiss idea of risk deflection is essentially the argument being made. In the class action lawsuit by more than 200, U. S military personnel and their families who were wounded or killed in Afghanistan by the Taliban. They argue that Western contractors by paying off the Taliban to protect their own employees, provided the funding and the motivation for the Taliban to attack U. S soldiers instead. As we've been hearing today, the circumstances in Afghanistan were not only dangerous but complicated and murky. One question worth asking. What was the relationship between? Say, a US construction firm and the U. S military. If you want to challenge the protector, then you can do that, But that requires the military effort. That again is Anya Shortland, the economist who studies criminal markets. You can clear the territory off the Taliban. If you want to commit the resources, and then the protection problem will disappear because then you control that territory. That was not the route the U. S government took. So in the early days, there was only maybe what less than 8000 U. S troops in country And that again is Steve Yon US Construction superintendant. Who spent 12 years in Afghanistan, building highways and clinics, so there's no way we're going to call on the US to secure our roads, and that was not their mission. That remain the case. Even as the U. S. Sent more troops to Afghanistan into 2011 12, the U. S military didn't provide direct Security, but more Oversight, for instance, they got Intel. There's going to be an attack, so they sent the drone low to fly over the camp, so the bad guys would know that they were being watched that kind of stuff, and there were more patrols up and down the road. But we were responsible for our own security. So what is impossible is to have three things at the same time. Do business in such a territory that extra legally government keep your people safe? And aggravate the protector. If you know usually go in there and just say Go build something keep you people safe. And tell us when you've finished. You shouldn't be surprised if they make some arrangements that will keep their people safe, and that will allow them to complete their contract. So there's got to be cooperation. You can say Okay, We just don't want to be there. That's fine. You probably can't say I don't care what happens to my employees. Because they'll just start getting killed. Exactly. I think pro. A lot of people didn't realize. Exactly what compromises would be necessary to deliver. On these promises of reconstruction. When we look at the reconstruction effort was that the US government decided to pay contractors to work in areas controlled by Afghan insurgents. It also decided that the U. S military in Afghanistan would not be used to fully protect those workers. The lawsuit alleges that the construction firms paid off the Taliban for protection. And then what protectors, then use money to extend their territory. Generally that is the problem in this case. If you pay the Taliban protection money, you would expect them to invest it into extending their territory and therefore to clash with the years military. Maybe I'm super naive, but I just Unimaginable that this was a conscious decision. That is August Cabrera. She is a mother. I have two kids of my own 14 and 15. And then I have what I call my bonus kids, which are Dave's first kids, and they are 22 20. She's also a writer working on her first book, It's a memoir called a Bad Widow. It's about my story of my relationship with Dave before and after he died. Dave, also known as Army Lieutenant Colonel David Cabrera. He actually joined the military as a clinical social worker working directly with soldiers and their families. He eventually got his PhD also in social work. Compare a specialty was troubled adolescent boys. Of which there are many in the military. I mean, talk about job security. He loved helping people and he was so good at it. He was first deployed to Bosnia in the 19 nineties. And then he went to Iraq in 2006 with a striker brigade Basically on the ground forces. He was the sole Clinical person for I believe 3500 soldiers. The numbers were just astounding. And in Afghanistan in 2011, he had volunteered to go. Not just volunteered he had fought through. I believe six levels of command to be allowed to go to Afghanistan to work with the soldiers directly. So what would he actually do when he's there as one of very, very few of his type of personnel, among so many other military first? No. So he would get on a convoy and travel for hours out to forward operating bases, and he would spend 12 to 15 hours seen soldiers that were coming in off a combat. A soldier that had just seen his best friend blown up. They've consider with him for an hour and get his brain to no longer be triggered by the memory. So tell us then what you know about the circumstances of his death the night before he was killed here on the phone, and he said, you know, I'm taking a convoy on going to the fob. It was supposed to be about a four hour ride. And I said, You understand you have a target on your back that whole four hours. And you say No, it's fine. This is the route. We always tape and they said great, So you know about it, and so does everybody else. And ah Of his rape. Afghanistan is 8.5 hours ahead from D. C. I look up about two in the morning panic that something was wrong and I went back to sleep. And went on. And one of the roles when your husband to places you never, ever read the news, because why it'll just torment you..

Afghanistan Taliban United States U. S Theft University Of Chicago Steve Levin Dave Steve Yon Steve Levy Anya Shortland Mcdonald Bosnia Iraq August Cabrera Intel Rape Writer
Autumnal Equinox with Isabel Cadenas

Podcast Gumbo

03:14 min | 5 d ago

Autumnal Equinox with Isabel Cadenas

"Apple. So you said. You've been the emirate EAC you. Marry. Enlisted, elementary. Silicon clearly don't you. Give Up Bongo with respect on the second later. Puts get. Medical meanness when both guest committed for theft better soda you OUTTA. Yes must go to. Alerts, the muscle. But fouled admitted kb that must've been. Aspen. Excellent podcast Gumbo has gone international. I was so excited that Isabel greed to be a guest. So I could test out how well my ninth and tenth grade Spanish classes have held up all these years. So let's see how well I can translate what said. Here we go. Hi Paul. It's Isabel today is September twenty second and here Madrid like in the rest of the northern hemisphere, it's the tunnel equinoxes. I get very sad when the summer ends and that's why I want you to recommend me a podcast that can give me hope to endure the days that gets shorter the days get colder. Please make me believe there's life beyond summer. Thanks Ball. Had, I do. Okay truth be told I cheated I. Ask Isabel to translate what she said and I just read that back. After mismatch Zia would not be proud. For my first recommendation I found an apology is Minnesota with Alli Ward in it. Allie suggestive tissues word that she thinks should be a word. I east to. In this episode she talks about things we associate with summer firefly's watermelon barbecues and peeing in pools. So if the tunnel equinox gets you down, grow up something on the Barbie track down some hollow watermelon an post, a few picks using the tunnel equinoxes Hashtag. Today's guest is Isabel Cadenas. Kenyan. Isabel. Is the host of the day S? No CEO Blah podcast. DASS OH say no OB, La is a narrative nonfiction podcast that tries to connect the dots between personal and collective silences. The big news is that the podcast just dropped this week so you can listen right from the get go. For Third Recommendation Isabel recommends the magic carpet flight manual podcast. Isabel says, and I quote. The podcasts I'd like to recommend is Kathy Fitzgerald's the magic carpet flight manual. I liked this story because Kathy's delicacy in writing and tracking is as magic as the flying carpet itself unquote. For today's extra hot sauce I'm going to say that the one Spanish word that I'll never forget is Limpia Para Rhesus. Don't ask me why because I've never had a reason to use it ever since learning it. It means windshield wiper.

Isabel Cadenas Isabel Allie Kathy Fitzgerald Apple. Theft Aspen ZIA Alli Ward CEO Paul Minnesota LA
Fresh update on "theft" discussed on Handel On The Law

Handel On The Law

02:22 min | 18 hrs ago

Fresh update on "theft" discussed on Handel On The Law

"Up The back Bill Handel Eric. This is handle on the law. Marginal legal. Vice. Hello David. Bill yesterday question Roby. Mumba moved to Georgia and she was staying with a nephew out there. She took a hundred thousand dollars cash and she was off my dad's retirement and that for medical expenses. she passed away recently and She needs a home in California and property as well as A. Jewelry and a car. sister wants to go ahead and take the car without without any anything and nephew also wants to take over whatever's left in that Georgia bank account plus Jewelry that my mom left over there I was wondering how do I proceed? There's there's two of us and who wants to actually nephew wants to take over some. Nephews out of the picture. Okay. Nephew is gone. Nephew goes in and grabs anything. That's. Straight out theft. So since mom died without a will she died intestate, which means she died without a will and so you have to open a probate. and Pro Beta intestate an intestate probate, which means she died without a will probate and it's the two siblings. It's you and your sister that control and you could both open it up one can open it up with the others permission and you simply go through the courts and they'll freeze and you can ask that all bank accounts be frozen. Now, unless there were bank accounts with someone, else's name on it easier either as a beneficiary or co Saini. Then whoever is the well? I don't even know about the beneficiary but certainly cosign you just write a check yourself because you've been given permission to sign on. To sign on the account my mother, who's one hundred, thirty years old. Has a checking account of which I am the coast sign. I can clean out the bank account if I want because I have permission The problem is it has no money in it all and I put money in it to pay our bills every month..

Nephew Bill Handel Eric A. Jewelry Mumba Georgia Theft David Roby California
Backup Is Not a 4-Letter Word

The Digital Story

05:14 min | 5 d ago

Backup Is Not a 4-Letter Word

"If, you've ever seen Dustin Hoffman in the movie the graduate. You'll recognize what I'm about to say. He received sage advice for his career in just one word now remember this was the nineteen sixties. That one word plastics? Will I have just one word that should be at the foundation of your backing up an archiving strategy automate Absolutely automate. So I'm going to be covering a few techniques today but at the heart of the process for your backing up in archiving and I will make a distinction between the two you need to have as much automation as possible. If indeed, you're truly going to have a system that is up to date in liable and all that good stuff. Now, in my case, I have I cloud in dropbox I cloud grabs, files of that are on my neck or that go into photos, and that's a lot of files I have the big plan to two terabyte plan and all they have to do is pay the. Bill once a month and I'm good to go. I don't have to think about it. Any further than that in dropbox grabs files out of specific folders again, just takes care of it. All to do is pay the annual fee and I'm good to go there as well. Now, you may choose a different service but I encourage you to bring as much automation as you can into your backup plan because the more automation you have the stronger your plan will be now before I get to my five tips in addition to automation I, just WANNA share a note on the difference between backing up in archiving, they are not synonymous. Backing up is what you do during the project to ensure that you don't lose your work if you're working on a wedding. You probably not going to get it all done in one night or in one sitting. So you back up so that when you come back to your wedding, you know you can just pick up and go. But as something weird happens, you haven't lost your project. But when you're backing up, you're not backing it up in the final state you're backing up a work in progress. Archiving happens when the project is over. In case, you need to revisit it for whatever reason. Now, archives are the final version in general you don't save all the incremental backups that lead to the final version you say, the final version itself. So archives are the final version. They don't need to be as quickly accessible as your backups, your backup she want right there on the flash drive or wherever you happen to be using. Their the works in progress archives the final version a writing. Now regardless of if it's an archive or backup, you need to have a system, right you need to have a system for managing both from this point forward I'm going to use a more or less interchangeably, but I want you to understand that archives are longer term backups are more works in progress. Right here are five additional thoughts to consider when endeavoring. To. Preserve your work. Okay. This start out with the classic three to one rule. I'm sure you're familiar with this and if you're not, you're going to be in just a few seconds three, two one. Well, what does that mean it means three copies of your data one primary copy into backups. Two types of storage media local drive you know network, you know whatever happens to be two types of media and one copy off site or in the cloud in the cloud qualifies as offsite three, two, one, three copies of your data, two types of storage media and one copy off site or in the cloud. Now, I do both offsite and in the cloud. So I have a copy of that goes to my home, right my. Primary. Copy is here at the studio I have it backed up on a hard drive here. So I'm actually like at four something like that, and then I have most of that data in the cloud. Well. So I like both offsite in cloud, but you know one or the other the thinking being that you can be as fastidious as possible backing up your data if you have it on a hard drive next to the computer. And something happens at that particular location, rather be theft or some sort of natural disaster or whatever. Then you still lose everything. So off site is important because chances are good that you know something that ten miles away on a server hundred miles away that if something happens to your locally that you're offsite copy will still be accessible case with three two, one, three, two, one, three copies, two types of media and one copy offsite. Number two don't erase your memory cards until three two one is in place. This is something that have advocated for a long time. Or at least consider your memory cards, one of those three

Dustin Hoffman Theft Bill
Marketing To Gen Z

Accelerate Your Business Growth

04:25 min | 6 d ago

Marketing To Gen Z

"Takes for joining me today Sarah. Much for having me Dan. I am thrilled and we are going to be talking today about marketing degen's E.. So just so critically important. So I would really love to start with asking you to. Explain how Jansy e customers are different than a millennial customers. Will first of all the Gen Z. and not many people know this but they are the largest living generation today. So fifty one percent of the world population is under twenty five today and it is a whole new world out there. They are changing the game for just about every industry out there and I mean who if the stereotype is true man that's a lot of brunch. But so they're different than millennials for few key reasons, and basically it's for a few reasons about why they. Different different things that happened while they were growing up. And the different environmental factors, different parenting styles, that kind of thing. So the first key reason why they're different whether or not the same that there was a huge shift in parenting styles. So we went from terms like helicopter parenting, Tiger parent to a new kind of parenting style with the other twenty, five, hundred, twenty, six, crowd called tech parenting, and with instead of doing things for their kids parents were. A little more hands off they were teaching their kids, how to find things for themselves online using technology, and they basically have re as a result they've raised a generation who's a little bit more independent than millennials, but also what they did almost inadvertently that they scared. The. Crap out of them about. Anything. That could go wrong online everything from online predators to identity theft and everything in between, and so you've also got this generation WHO's more risk averse millennials? So. In addition to that, they were raised unlike millennials who are raised in a boom economy. This generation was raised in a time of war and recession they were born after these. These are post nine eleven babies. They were born at a very different time and they have seen parents. Lose jobs, take pay cuts, clip coupons budget in a way that millennials never did while they were growing up. And so are actually far more fiscally conservative. I will say I I. Say that term and people go oh so they're cheap they're gonNA love coupons. That's not totally true. The actually just want more value for their money and they're very concerned about the value for their money. They're not a I wouldn't call them cheap this as a whole generation, but I would say they're more concerned with okay. What am I going to get for my money they're not? As concerned with coupons and sales and promotions as past generations. They actually are much more interested in social engagement then coupons or sales, which is the first generation to really be to really take that on. Their hungry because they were raised in a recession because of all the being fiscally conservative all of that. They are hungry for work They're not you know. Coming out of school in going on at, take off a year and go explore Europe or. Nobody's doing that right now. But really like for the past few years this generation as they're entering the workforce, they're just ready to get to work. They're hungry for work their side. GIG savvy they have like multiple jobs they've probably they're very entrepeneurship and fact sixty, one percent coming out of high school say that they don't want to work for somebody else they want to start their own businesses. So it's a huge. Shift in just a very it's a much more entrepreneurial mindset and they're not waiting till the get out of college either to start their businesses are just starting them in high school in college like they're just doing it on the side because the technology is so readily available.

Sarah Jansy Europe DAN
Boston - Massachusetts man puts up electric fence around Trump lawn sign after string of thefts

KYW 24 Hour News

00:32 sec | Last week

Boston - Massachusetts man puts up electric fence around Trump lawn sign after string of thefts

"Man has gone to unusual lengths to protect a political statement on his front lawn after several Trump signs were stolen from his lawn of 54 year Old New Bedford, Massachusetts Man put up one with an electric fence around. It's a shame. That I have to do this, John Olivera says it's solar powered, and he did it because signs kept getting swiped. The electric fence you know, is to determine the new trump signs been untouched for two weeks. They have to be able to respect each other because we will never get anything accomplished. If you don't Steve Cave and CBS News

John Olivera Steve Cave Bedford Cbs News Massachusetts
The Murder Rule

The Breakdown with Shaun King

04:32 min | Last week

The Murder Rule

"Usually in our criminal legal system. In order to convict someone of a crime, there are two primary factors at play the first is. What a person does their action. The second is what that person intended to do. In Law we call what a person does. Actus Reus what is the action? And what is on a person's mind? What they intended to do is known as men's Raya. And it's the hallmark of a civilized legal system. We care about an individual's actions and we care about an individual's intent. Let me give you an example of this principle. For crime of misdemeanor theft. The prosecutor has to prove to a jury that someone took something. That's the act. With the intent to permanently deprive the rightful owner of that thing that's the intent. So. Let's say. I'm in a store to buy toothbrush. And I pick up toothbrush and I leave the store. Now, that would look like a theft. Let's say that I left the store because I got an emergency phone call from my daughter's school and there was no reception store. So I rushed outside to hear the call. Or. Let's say that I left the store because I suddenly realized that I left my wallet in the car. In both of those situations I did leave the store with the toothbrush. But I had no intent to permanently deprive the store. The prosecutor could not show that I committed a crime because I didn't intend to do so. What you do matters, it does what you do matters but a person's intent according to the law also matters and this makes perfect sense. You wouldn't want to convict somebody of a crime because of an accident and Mrs just for Misdemeanor Theft. And it makes sense because in our legal system, we say. I almost have to put parentheses around say we say that liberty is paramount. Before, we're going to let a prosecutor strip you of your rights since you away from all of your loved ones, send you away from your family, your job, your career you're calling and put you in a prison sale. They should have to prove that a person did something wrong. And meant to do something wrong. However. There is one very old relic in our criminal law. Where what a person actually does and what a person intends to do. Does not matter at all. A prosecutor in this, it blows my mind to think about this. A prosecutor can lock up someone for life. For, a murder that a person did not commit a murder that everyone knows they did not commit. A prosecutor can lock someone for life and everyone knows that they did not intend to hurt anyone. A prosecutor can tell a jury that it doesn't matter that the person didn't intend to hurt anyone. And, this rule is known as the felony murder rule. And it is incredibly problematic tens of thousands of people all over the country from coast to coast are in prison because of this one single rule right now. This rule says that if a person is committing a felony, let's say robbery. And in committing that robbery, a person gets killed. The, felony murder rule says everybody who committed the robbery can now also be held responsible for the murder. That law came from the Middle Ages in England. But. It has now been banned in every country whose legal system originally came from England. It has been abolished in Ireland. It has been abolished in Canada in India it was abolished in England in Nineteen fifty six. But it's still exist in almost every state in the United States of America,

Prosecutor Murder Theft Actus Reus Robbery England Ireland United States Canada America India
Chicago - Longtime Kendall County fugitive wanted on home repair fraud charges arrested in Arizona

WBBM Early Afternoon News

00:36 sec | Last week

Chicago - Longtime Kendall County fugitive wanted on home repair fraud charges arrested in Arizona

"A man alleged to have defrauded homeowners in a couple of counties more than 13 years ago, has been arrested after being found living under an assumed name in the West. The Kendall County Sheriff's Office says. 49 year old Joseph Burns is awaiting extradition now from Arizona, where he's been living under a fake name and Glendale. Officials say. Burns faces a number of home repair fraud charges and Kendall and will counties in a theft charge out of Kane County Court records indicate. Burns is accused of home repair fraud of less than $1000 in Kane County. And that charges of between 10,000 and $100,000 Burns have been a fugitive since November of 27.

Joseph Burns Kendall County Sheriff's Offic Kane County Court Kane County Fraud Kendall Glendale Theft Arizona
Los Angeles Police Academy Gun Store Manager Accused Of Stealing, Selling Guns

KNX Evening News

00:37 sec | Last week

Los Angeles Police Academy Gun Store Manager Accused Of Stealing, Selling Guns

"Gun store at the Los Angeles Police Academy. Sweets not guilty to stealing guns and then selling those stolen weapon. Former civilian manager The gun store Tthe Police Academy is charged with stealing more than 20 guns and then illegally selling them. Archie Duenas faces one felony count each of grand theft of a firearm. Grand theft by embezzlement and illegal possession of assault weapons, is also charged with 22 misdemeanor counts for cellular transferring goods without a license. He's accused of taking at least 21 guns from the academy over a two year period, then selling the guns to others. The private club is run by civilian employees and primarily used by law enforcement. He could get more than a dozen years in jail. Bob Brill can't

Tthe Police Academy Los Angeles Police Academy Archie Duenas Theft Bob Brill Embezzlement Assault
Been Caught Stealing

Your Brain on Facts

04:40 min | Last week

Been Caught Stealing

"Thankful faults jewelry and fine art. Maybe a casino carefully organized plans by people dressed in black turtlenecks with lots of cool gadgets close calls. What we remember as the daring heist of one of the world's most famous paintings. was really neither of those things. The heist wasn't particularly daring and the theft of Leonardo DAVINCI's Mona Lisa. Wasn't even noticed until well after it had happened. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. These days the Mona Lisa also called in Italy login Kanda and her famous enigmatic smile hang in a prominent place in the Louvre in Paris. It holds the Guinness World Record for the highest known insurance valuation in History at one, hundred, million dollars in nineteen, sixty two. So. That would be about eight hundred million dollars today. Over six million people go to see it each year. It's so popular that you can't even snap a quick Selfie of it without having a few dozen other strangers, hands, and cell phones in the frame. This popularity certainly wasn't the case when the painting was I hung in the Leuven eighteen o four or for the century subsequent. Neither was popular with critics when the artistic elite who often relegated it to the low end of DAVINCI's work it was basically just another painting. It was so unsocial in fact that it took the better part of twenty four hours before staff even noticed the painting was missing in Nineteen. Eleven. A handyman named Vincenzo Perrugia was working in the museum and he simply waited in a closet until after the museum had closed. Tuck to the painting under his smock walked on out. He was unwittingly aided by a plumber also working in the museum who unlocked a for Peruta when he found himself stuck inside. The police were called and they searched the museum. The only sign they found the Japan Kanda was frame laying on a staircase. Though police did find some twenty one other paintings in the museum. The curator's had previously reported missing. The. Search went citywide then national then international. Ships were searched before they left France or after arriving in their port of call. A reward of over half a million dollars in today's money was offered. The Mona Lisa's picture was printed in newspapers all over the world. It became a of Mona Lisa Mania. The theft of this single painting served a spawn multiple criminal enterprises. People on the wrong side of the law knew that those with more money than morals would want to buy. LEGITIM- Kanda. A pair of confidence men from Belgium hired a small army of forgers to make quality fakes, which they then sold to select around the globe. They made sure their buyers were unlikely to ever meet and rested soundly knowing that no one would let on that they had purchased the most famous stolen painting in the world. Though today, one of them would probably take a selfie with it. The huge reward and the number of fakes in circulation meant the police were inundated with leads. For two years they searched tirelessly. But Fruitlessly The sixty man strong force even interviewed, Peruta Twice. But decided, he couldn't be the criminal mastermind they were looking for. Not only did those two years not yield the Mona Lisa the police didn't even find the forgeries. The head of the Paris police retired in shame. Did, peruse, you get an enormous payday for the stolen painting. People were soon to learn that he didn't steal it for money. When ferruccio approached museum in Florence to sell them the painting, the museum's director called the police instead. After. His arrest Russia's stated. I worked in the Louvre making frames for paintings stolen from Italy by France every day I pass login Kanda and swore I would return it to its rightful home. He seemed convinced he would be heralded as a hero. This was sadly not the case but the Italian courts were sympathetic giving him only a year in prison for the world famous theft. These days legit Kanda sits behind more bulletproof

Mona Lisa Kanda Theft Mona Lisa Mania Leonardo Davinci Legitim- Kanda Louvre Paris France Italy Vincenzo Perrugia Peruta Russia Japan Belgium Florence Ferruccio Director
With all this new tech in remote schooling, what are the privacy implications

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

03:01 min | Last week

With all this new tech in remote schooling, what are the privacy implications

"Every week this fall, we're covering technology and education because Oh man are Monday mornings more complicated than they used to be one question we've gotten a lot is what all this tech means for privacy how much data is being collected about our kids and how it's being stored and used the good news is there are a lot of rules around that. At the federal level. There's the children's Online Privacy Protection Act Copa Furka the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act and there are over. One hundred state laws dealing with student privacy bad news is not everyone knows about them. Amelia Vance's with a nonprofit future of Privacy Forum. It's pretty locked down. You had a lot of fears as ED tech was spreading and schools back in two thousand, fourteen, twenty, fifteen thousands of student privacy bills have been introduced, and so these bills ended up restricting companies from selling or sharing without consent or targeted advertising or really doing anything with student data that parents and policymakers wouldn't approve of. But there are still some tensions there about you know. When a company isn't for education and data share with it, they're not covered by these student privacy laws. It sounds like you're describing a system of laws that really could be effective assuming. Basically transparency and enforcement. So, do we have those two things I would say we're definitely. Not. Quite. Drowning but we're certainly inundated with student privacy laws and protections here. Most people don't know about them teachers. There was a great survey by common sense media a couple years ago. That said only twenty five percent of teachers had been trained on student privacy and many of the laws that have passed. Aren't necessarily passed down to the school district's who are supposed to enforce them. What do you worry about with respect to the data collection around kids? Where I get really worried is where there's weeks security in there might be data breaches. And these aren't sort of the data breaches that we often see reported where it's you know identity theft or something like that. Instead, we see the possibility of sensitive information about someone that they just don't want future employers, their future college or even their peers or other parents to know about things like disciplinary history health issues special education status. And we know from research that the number one thing that kids care about when it comes to privacy really is that inner personal privacy Keeping their business, their Business Amelia Dances with the nonprofit future of Privacy Forum.

Amelia Vance
A Bad Day IN Austin

True Crime Garage

05:06 min | 2 weeks ago

A Bad Day IN Austin

"Thursday. May Eighteenth. Nineteen. Seventy. Austin Texas. It's just after midnight when twenty six year old patrolman. Ralph NATO. Stopped. A Red Nineteen, sixty, six Mustang. On East Live Oak Street. Near Travis Heights Boulevard. The officer called in a code for routine traffic violation check. The officer approached the vehicle. The driver was a young woman. Sheila Maynard. Sitting. Shotgun was a white male in his late twenties. The officer obtained their names and information and walked back to his patrol car. Officer abloh NATO wrote Michener a ticket for driving without a license Iran a radio check on the passenger David. Lee Pow. The check came back the POW twenty seven years of age was a wanted man. Wanted for some minor infractions, misdemeanor theft, and too hot check charges. Abloh NATO. Got Out of his patrol car. And once again, he approached the vehicle, the officer was hit with automatic gunfire coming from the vehicle in front of him. The shots. Knocked out the rear window of the Mustang. The officer was hit several times in the arm and chest. His bulletproof vest that he was wearing, which was standard procedure for Austin patrolman and seventy eight. was really no match for the high powered gunfire. abloh. NATO went. down. The Mustang drove off. Somehow. abloh. NATO was able to send out a distress call. Austin PD officers rushed to the scene. Officer Joe Villegas spotted the sixty six Mustang about two blocks away. In the parking lot of the, Travis Park Apartments. Bogus pushed the pedal to the floor approaching the park vehicle at a high rate of speed. As he got closer. Shots were fired coming from the Mustang. Villegas was able to avoid being hit. He slammed on the brakes and returned fire. Then David Lee POW still in the passenger seat. pulled. The pin from a hand grenade and tossed it at Villegas thankfully, if failed to explode. Then, the woman. Sheila. Maynard. Jumped out of the vehicle with their hands raised high screaming at the officer. She surrendered. POW, flung open the passenger door and ran for the woods. By now. swelled. Thirty. AM. Officer, Ralph Abloh NATO. was rushed to the nearest hospital. Officer Abloh NATO died shortly after arrival. About twenty-five police in at least two armed security officers surrounded the woods. which was estimated to be a mile long and half a mile wide. They stopped dozens of cars and pedestrians. They waited and waited. But David Powell never came out. Just after six am. And we decided that six police to canine officers would enter the woods and go in there and get POW. The remaining police were to maintain the perimeter. They wanted only a small amount of police officers to enter the woods to minimize the risk. They decided that no one else was to enter. They needed a set number of officers only. That way. If they saw any movement at all, they would know immediately, it was not a fellow officer. In other words, they were prepared to shoot on sight. The two dogs and six officers entered the woods with flak jackets and loaded shotguns. To armed security guards who shifts ended hours ago but decided to stay and assist the police in any way they could. Now. Decided, it was time to call it a night and let the police do their jobs. Guards Charles Howard. Gary Nelson. We're now near Travis high. When they spotted movement. The two guards with pistols drawn move slowly toward something they saw moving in the bushes. A man crouch down trying to conceal himself. At a distance of about three feet, one of the guards a stern voice instructed the man to come out. Before standing up. The man said, loudly, his voice shaking I'm not going to do anything. And he slowly emerged from the bushes. The guards handcuffed him and called the police.

Officer Officer Abloh Nato Austin Joe Villegas Sheila Maynard Lee Pow Travis Park Apartments Travis High Texas Ralph Abloh Nato. David Lee Theft David Powell Crouch Iran David Gary Nelson Charles Howard Michener
Boston - Attorney General Issues Labor Day Report on Office’s Efforts To Combat Wage Theft & Protect Workers

Nightside with Dan Rea

00:36 sec | 2 weeks ago

Boston - Attorney General Issues Labor Day Report on Office’s Efforts To Combat Wage Theft & Protect Workers

"On her offices, efforts to combat wage theft and protect workers. The report shows that in the fiscal year 2020 the office obsessed more than $12.3 million in restitution and penalties against employers on behalf of working people. In Massachusetts. Many citations involved restaurants for violating child labor laws. This included chains like Duncan Could Oba and Wendy's and Shit. Poley alone was cited for about 13,000 violations, workers who believe that their rights have been violated in their workplace. Khun Call the office is Fair Labor Hotline, a new show of support for the Black Lives matter

Khun Poley Theft Duncan Massachusetts Wendy
Seattle police detail sweeping changes to officer assignments

Own It

00:39 sec | 2 weeks ago

Seattle police detail sweeping changes to officer assignments

"Breaking down how is going to reassign dozens of police officers to 911 response. It was Wednesday that new interim police chief Adrian Dia's announced that he would be moving around 100 officers from specialty units back to patrols. The department have notified 88 affected officers and detectives 29 coming from community police teams that focus on long term and chronic problems in neighborhood 21 or being pulled from traffic collision investigations. Another 20 will get out of the detectives that have been doing burglary and theft. Remaining personnel currently working community outreach, crisis intervention, Drug court, domestic violence, intelligence and also in narcotics and update. We

Adrian Dia Drug Court Burglary Theft
Texas 2019 DPS crime report shows increase in state's violent crime rate

This Morning with Gordon Deal

00:38 sec | 3 weeks ago

Texas 2019 DPS crime report shows increase in state's violent crime rate

"To Texas crime is on the rise and Cory Olson has the story. The latest report from GPS shows statewide. Violent crime rose by 1.6% in 2019 from the previous year, while property crime rose by 1%. Year over year, The violent crime increase was driven by a 6% rise in murders. While the property crime numbers included a 10% jump in vehicle thefts on the positive side, rapes were down 1.6% and burglaries down more than 4%. But it's less safe for the men and women in blue assaults on police officers rose nearly 5% between 2018 and 2019. Orioles symphonies radio 7 40

Property Crime Cory Olson Orioles Texas
Officials: Car Thefts Up 2,000% In Scarsdale

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:51 sec | 3 weeks ago

Officials: Car Thefts Up 2,000% In Scarsdale

"Village of Scarsdale, dealing with 2000% increase in car theft this year. And the way people are letting it happen. May surprise you so far this year 22 car stolen and not one of them was broken into. Police say all of them had been left unlocked with the keys still inside. Isabel made that mistake and her parents. Audi was stolen cars in our driveway all the way up, so we didn't really didn't think that it wouldn't. It wouldn't be a disaster. It's a dangerous mistake, says Westchester, D. Anthony Scarpino. Because many times young people steal these cars for use and other crimes they are playing, you know, grant theft auto in really life, and they're just looking for vehicles that are not lot. Meanwhile, prosecutors and police are pleading with people to a lot their cars.

Theft D. Anthony Scarpino Scarsdale Audi Isabel Westchester
Portland: At least 24 people arrested more than once in protests, riots

The DeMaio Report with Carl DeMaio and Lou Penrose

01:33 min | 3 weeks ago

Portland: At least 24 people arrested more than once in protests, riots

"At least 24 people have been arrested more than once in riots in Portland, but they're released back on the street. They're not being charged with crimes, and so they go out and knowing that they're not going to say facing sanction. They are committing those crimes again and remember in Portland Thie individual who shot and killed a thie Antifa member who shot and killed a Trump supporter last weekend. Had been arrested for possession, illegal possession of firearm. Assault on a police officer. Ah, ah, threatening behaviour with intent to incite violence and one other crime. Those are serious crimes, but He was released without prosecution and given his gun back. Yeah, No, I mean the district attorney Mike Schmidt. He's issued a statement that I can't believe that a D a would ever issue, he said quote the protesters. Air Anchalee angry, deeply frustrated with what they perceive to be structural inequities and are Basic social fabric, and this frustration can escalate the levels that violate the law. The policy acknowledges that knowledge is that centuries of disparate treatment of our black and brown communities have left deep wounds and that a healing process will not be easy or quick. So therefore, if there's not the Libert property damages, threat, theft or The use of force against another person. The charges are dropped and they're never prosecute.

Portland Mike Schmidt Libert Donald Trump Assault Officer Antifa Theft
2 people headed to prison for running a fake oil and gas company, Houston

Ground Zero with Clyde Lewis

00:22 sec | 3 weeks ago

2 people headed to prison for running a fake oil and gas company, Houston

"Who admitted to running a fake oil and gas business or heading to prison for atleast two decades. Harris County prosecutors announcing the sentences today for her Amelia Flores and David Shan, saying they defrauded 37 clients through Wolf Pack oil and company. Prosecutors also say the pair collected a million dollars total through selling fake oil and gas investments. Both were out on parole at the time for theft.

Amelia Flores Wolf Pack David Shan Harris County Theft
Intellectual-Property Assets Are Getting More Valuable

Intelligence Matters

37:14 min | Last month

Intellectual-Property Assets Are Getting More Valuable

"As a foreign intelligence agency were responsible for understanding a broad range of threats. Presented by governments to the United States, one of those threats include our cyber threats how nations may be using cyber to achieve their national objectives that might be intellectual property theft for example, to counter department offensively valid by accelerating foreign governments ability to actually productized particular RDA for weapon that may be targetting critical infrastructure of a country. As part of threatening that country or as part of putting pressure on a given country. How are we doing against the cyber threats are we? Barely keeping up, are we catching up? Are we getting ahead of the game or? Is it always going to be hard for the defender. Overall technology is getting more secure. Technologies Belt more securely today. So. The fundamental resilience is is improving known. You have open source products. We have lots of is looking at a given technology and helping find vulnerabilities and address them. That being said for an ever-more connected economy in ever more connected society, and as we build more connections, sometimes systems that were not necessarily built for those kinds of connections we bring and introduce new risks on the third poll the positive side there's far more awareness about those risks and how to approach addressing them identifying what are the most important assets to protect. Seems to be an effort on the part of NSA to kind of open up a blackbox and Kinda shut the reputation no such agency we want to be trusted to achieve or we believe we can uniquely contribute to team USA on either the first step. Is conveying who we are conveying the culture. That's here the commitment to American values. Certainly. When a part of our mission is an intelligence mission in a democracy, you have an obligation to ensure that the Americans. We serve feel they understand the values by which we live. And neuberger is the current director of the national security. Agency's Cybersecurity Directorate. She has held a variety of jobs in both the public and private sectors. We just sat down with an to talk about her career, her and her director. It's multiple responsibilities and how she sees a cyber threats facing our country. I'm Michael Morale and this is intelligence matters. So an welcomed to intelligence matters, it is great to have you on the show. It's great to be here. So I think the place to start and is with your career before you joined the national security. Agency. You had a career in the private sector. Can you tell us about that and tell us what you did in the private sector and then what drew you into government, service. Sure. So I was in running technology at a at a financial services company during that time period when financial services companies really moved off mainframe environments to the Web. Decline server technology. So that piece of both taking an operations and emission and its associated technology and people and culture really Shaked shaped the way I approach a lot of those problems today. And I was raised in in a family where my dad came as a refugee all my grandparents came as refugees to the US and they just. Constantly instilled in US how grateful we should be for the opportunity to be born in America and raised in America, with its freedoms with its ability to pursue one's dreams and and that we owed it for that and. I was driving home from from work in. In two, thousand six, we just done a large acquisition of. Companies of banks, custodian operations. And on the radio, they were talking about the bombing of mosque. Samara Moscow in smaller rock and just the. Soldiers dying civilians dying and the troubles there and I I still don't know why but I thought of my dad and. That's myself. Perhaps now's the time to repay a little bit of of that in some way and. I've been a graduate student at Columbia had a I had a professor tell me about the White House fellows program and encouraged me to apply and I kind of I have to admit was a bit of the New Yorker Countless New York ever. kind of put that aside and for whatever reason I just felt that calling at that moment called him and said I'll apply and fast forward I was assigned to the Pentagon. With zero military background. And you learned a lot about the culture very drawn to that shared commitment and spent a year in the Pentagon worked for the navy and then came to NSA. Couple years later. What did they doing at the Pentagon and the Navy? So I was the deputy chief management officer, the Navy essentially, the Navy had a number of broad enterprise wide technology efforts which they were working again, bring that you people mission. Technology Triangle. And they asked me to help work on a couple of working directly for the secretary of the Navy figure out why a of them were struggling and then help them get on track. So I worked on that and I often get asked by people. How did YOU END UP AT NSA? A pretty funny story in that I had a seventy six year old and I was commuting from Baltimore and the. The work life balance was a bit tough and I met somebody and he asked me about. How he was doing and I commented that I really love the work but it was a little hard for me to do the juggle. And he said, you know I happen to know that NSA standing up you director NSA standing up cyber command and I know they need people with your kind of of background. So how about if I make a phone call there? And I went for an interview commute was thirty minutes and it sounds so foolish but. That was pretty much what it took. Interesting interesting. So the private sector and then the Department of Defence which is as you know this huge enterprise and then NSA and this is a this is not an easy question I know about kind of the similarities and differences of those three different experiences. It all begins with people. In every organization missions have to adapt and change They adopted change in the private sector because perhaps you have a competitor, perhaps the customer spaces adapted. Certainly financial services saw that we're the scale of data was just increasing the scale of trains was increasing and the traditional manual processes couldn't keep up. So we automation with needed to reduce errors and help us keep on track with we're trading was going. Technology could deliver on that, but the the business of the organization had to change to fully take advantage of the technology and the way people did that mission and use technology had to change along the way. So I think in each of those organizations that taught me that for that, that triangle has to be kind of guided together to get to an outcome mission technology and people if you really want to be able to fully. Whether it's take advantage of a market or stay ahead of an adversary in our own mission here in the ICU dod that triangle has to work together and you have to communicate every those three planes together when talking about why the changes needed. So an in your tenure at NSA, you've served as its first chief risk officer. The assistant deputy director of operations, the head of the Russia's small group, and now the head of the Cybersecurity Directorate. Can you take us through your trajectory there how did your responsibilities differ from roll to roll? Absolutely, and so I came into an Santa's small team part of a small team that was standing up cyber command, the chief risk officer role was. was created after the media leaks period of two, thousand, thirteen where we learned that. Really appreciating risk mount looking at in a holistic way across partnership risk operational. Risks Technology risks. We learned that we needed to adapt the way we looked at risk and then change according to that. So I think in each of those roles. Either, the adversary was changing around us a threat was changing around us. We. Wanted to take advantage fully of an opportunity and I was responsible for taking the big picture strategic goals, translating those two measurable outcomes and objectives and helping you know contribute, communicate the why and then bringing the team of people along to get their each other's efforts was a bit different. But you know. We talked about the risk of doing the risk of not doing weighing that appropriately we talked about the insuring that as we approached new missions policy and technology move together, and certainly when we looked at the elections work in two, thousand, eighteen, the Russia's small group work we saw we're adversaries of have used influence operation since the time of Adam and Eve perhaps would have changed was again the ability to use social media to both focus and directed to have larger impact. So focusing on the Russia's small group for just a second and what was that what was the what was the mission and what were your responsibilities with regard to the two thousand eighteen election's to the extent that you can talk about that. Absolutely. So the mission was ensuring the integrity of the two thousand eighteen midterm elections ensuring that we I understood the threat second that we appropriately tipped all the information we had about the threat to key partners across the US government. Certainly, FBI from a counter infants perspective digest from Cybersecurity of elections, infrastructure perspective, and they finally that we would support Cyber Command. If if authorized to impose costs, it's were attempts to disrupt. Disrupt the election. So. After the two thousand eighteen election's president trump publicly confirmed that cyber command played a role in deterring the Russians in two thousand eighteen are they're important lessons from what happened in two thousand eighteen about how we as a country can defend ourselves against this this insidious threat. Yes. So you know across the government, we look at two key polls. Integrity one is attempts to malignly influence population whether that is to highlight social discord to highlight issues that divide the population or to. Hand up sheer inappropriate. You know share information as part of shaping individuals ideas, and then the second is potentially interfering hacking into elections infrastructure as part of efforts to change the vote and I think the first pieces, the value of resiliency. The sense that you know once trust is lost, it's very hard to regain. So the knowledge for the American public that there are hundreds of people across the US government committed to and working to ensure the integrity of our elections. When it comes to counter influence though the biggest resilience as each of us. As Americans when we're reading something asking who might be trying to influence me what is the source of that information I fully confident in that source of that information. And then finally the role of the role of technology and the role of Public Private Partnership. In as part of elections integrity. So for us in the intelligence community were constantly watching for which adversaries maybe seeking to to shape a populations thinking to shape an election and then rapidly tipping that to partners or. To the private sector to ensure that they're both aware of techniques and our countering them on their platforms. So we've since learned shocked last week the updates from deny that the Russians continue to engage in election interference, the Chinese, the Iranians, and the punchline of all that for me is it's really hard to deter. Foreign interference right and I'm wondering if it's something special about foreign interference or if it's more about cyber at the end of the day and the difficulty of seeing cyber attributing it if you see it, how do you think about that question absolutely I think it is more about cyber than about elections from a cyber perspective when we look at fully both protecting cyber infrastructure and then to your second point about attribution, there's complexity laying what we call the red on top of the we may see threats. That are talked about strategic perspective and then we partners across the US government a looking to see where does that present itself? Where are the given vulnerabilities in a given infrastructure? The powers when you can lay the two together and say, here is a nation state that has intent to interfere in whatever that is an election critical infrastructure. I Pete Best and then translate that to the tactical level to say that network scanning or that vulnerability in hardware or software may well be used to achieve the objective putting that in place, and then most importantly preventing it because at the end of the day riding report about a victim and notifying the victim is far less satisfying than being able to put that together and prevent the adversary cheating their objective. So we've already started to shift now into your new role, right which was relaunched in October I believe. So be great if you could, and if you could explain for our listeners I, what NASA's two main missions are. Again and then cybersecurity and the difference between them just to give folks here level set absolutely. So Ns as a foreign intelligence agency were responsible for understanding a broad range of threats. Presented by governments to the United States, one of those threats include our cyber threats how nations may be using cyber to achieve their national objectives as that might be intellectual property theft for example, to counter the department defensively Thallady by accelerating foreign governments ability to to actually productized particular rnd for weapon that may be targetting critical infrastructure of a country. As part of threatening that country or as part of putting pressure on a given country. So that is the threat information on the second side. And say has cybersecurity mission. We're celestial known We build the keys codes and cryptography that's used to protect all of US government's most sensitive communications thinking nuclear command control weapon systems, the president's communications with allies, and we provide technical advice to mitigate those same threats that I talked about. So the really the he integration of the two missions where we think the magic is where we can say here's what we think adversaries are seeking to do, and here's how from a cybersecurity perspective we recommend you protect against. So so what motivated and the relaunch of the directorate and has its mission changed at all really good question. So we recognize that we were at a crossroads with national security as both technology and society ships were happening. We saw only kinds of technology that people want to from small satellites to Internet of things and each of those presents huge advancements. But they also present cybersecurity risk. Along with that, we saw various nation surtees. New Technologies think North Korean crypto currencies to get around sanctions to achieve their own objectives and we said we really need to up our game to more quickly be understanding those threats and ensuring that. We could both provide advice to build new technologies as early as possible, but also to counter adversaries use of those same technologies to achieve their national security. We're GONNA take a quick break to hear from our sponsor. Dumb. We'll be right back with more discussion with an neuberger. At Lockheed Martin, we're on a mission. Your mission. Not just the next mission but the one that's two steps ahead. That's why we've not only taken the lead in hyper sonics, but we're helping you integrate technology faster than. It's why we're not only developing the laser weapons systems you'll need but deploying them in the field. Our mission is to build the integrated solutions you can depend on because the world is depending on you. So and what are the what are the primary areas of Focus for your directorate? What kind of people work there? What's their skill set and what kind of customers do you serve? Questions. So the first parties. Operationalizing Intelligence. How do we ensure that from the intelligence that we see we took anything that's unique. And timely quickly so that we can prevent the victim. So that's the first, the first piece of of work, our areas of focus are. Both understanding that giving guidance encryption, we believe encryption. A key protection particularly in telecommunications environment that in many cases is entrusted. So both in building the government's special encryption, modernizing that as well as providing advice and insights on how to best use. Encryption the text of people who work cure are like we see him any organizations abroad gamut we have intelligence analyst. We have country-specific experts have a broad swath of technical experts, encryption network technologies, hardware, and software vulnerability analysts as well but the power is weird that can be integrated where you can say. How do you build on route of trust all the way through to an end point? Had you properly defend network and take a step back and do risk analysis to say? We are the gaps in your resilience and we're should your next dollar investment to closest gaps Right, and then what about customers is your is, is it just the Department of Defense? Is that the US government is even broader than that? How do you think about who it is you're working for? Yup Great Question. So there's a specific set work we do for what we call national security systems systems carrying classified information national security information the director. Vanessa is also the national manager for National Security Systems, that's the authority under which as I mentioned, we have we build the keys codes and cryptography responsible for distributing threat information as well. So those are across the US government with a particular focus on duty. Weapons Systems. And Related Systems. A second set of key partners and customers are dhs I. D. H., S. and its role supporting critical infrastructure. And, the sector specific agencies, and like I said the the real magic of understanding the critical infrastructure, we're it's key gaps and vulnerabilities are and being able to marry that up with what a foreign government may be intending to do and providing focused insight. Across the US government, there is broad use of commercial technologies, particularly duty and and national security system. So you may have seen when we're issuing advisories were also issuing advice on how to secure and configure those commercial technologies well because we see that. Those are used all across. Sensitive, systems as well. Your director has issued I think a dozen or so. Advisories about cybersecurity threats. Can you talk about why you guys do that? What the criteria is for quitting one of those out and then how do you think about the impact they have? Do You keep metrics on that? How do you think about? Advisories absolutely. So. Our advisories other way we really do them for three reasons. One is if we see a nation state actor using a particular vulnerability against the system care about we find that it really drives urgency of action people run faster when they're pursued, and if we can say, this nation state actor is using this vulnerability. Here's the mitigation advice to protect yourself against that we see impact and I'll talk about that how we measure that impact at the end. The second thing is there's a deep expertise here because we build and we break encryption. So encryption related technologies like the peons like you. You may recall the windows ten cryptographic vulnerability in January. Those are areas we focus on because we know those are sometimes hard to understand technically hard to implement. So if we can give very practical advice, them will issue those as well to help that be put in place, and then the third would be where there's a timely need and we're getting a lot of questions and we feel that putting out a product helps guide people and thinking about how to think about security I'll give an example. As. As covid. Pressed a lot of organizations across the US government particularly duty as well to move to telework. We started getting a lot of questions about secure collaboration. which commercial tools were safe to us and our goal was teaching people how to evaluate what safe to us. So we issued a product we're laid out the different attributes like. Code is available for review its end to end Krypton and a few other such attributes, and then we rated different secure collaboration publicly available tools against them and the cool part was we had companies call and say, well, you didn't get something quite right or can we be included as well and we said absolutely, we issued a second version and then we have another one coming out next week because our goal was making it as useful as possible and also helping teach people. How to assess. Different. Products for security. You ask the question about how we measure impact. So there's three different measures we've been using. The first is, do we see patch rates go up? They'll do we see for vulnerabilities that we've talked about here is a foreign actor might be using a boehner ability to achieve an objective. Can we watch those patriots go up and it was really cool to see. And a number of cases we've we've watched that increase. The second piece is there is a very capable and active cybersecurity industry has the information shared enable them to better protect. Sensitive US government national security systems networks, and you know in the case of the Xm vulnerability that we issued, we're advisory where we talked about the particular unit of Russian intelligence using the XML male vulnerability. It was really great to see five different cyber-security entities using that to identify other. Russian intelligence infrastructure and then take that down. So that was success for us that we made it harder for that adversary to achieve its objectives, and then the third one is really the feedback on the number of downloads and the feedback from administrators saying this was useful. This was unique timely and actionable could act on it, and then in May you guys took what I thought was an unprecedented step of actually openly attributing the exploitation of vulnerability to the Russian, Gru. and. That seemed to rare to me and I'm wondering why you decided to actually name Russia in this instance. So I it is rare because as you noted earlier, implicitly attributions hard. You may have seen a prior product where we highlighted one st state using another country's. Infrastructure to achieve its objective and then highlight he just hard attribution is. So when it's done, it needs to be done with precision to be confident. In that and we chose to do it because. We see that it makes targeted network owners more quickly patch and secure and build the resilience of their systems network administrators have way more vulnerabilities to address than they have time for or frankly money for and way more alerts than they can act on. So we can say this particular vulnerability is being used by a nation State Intelligence Service. We see them we see network administrators moving quickly and addressing it, and that's a fundamental goal. Fundamental goal is improving cybersecurity. If you kind of step back and look at look at the big picture here, you know, maybe from a thirty five thousand foot level how are we doing? The cyber threats are we barely keeping up? Are we catching up? Are we getting ahead of the game or? Is it always going to be hard for the defender. In this game in because the guy on the offense can always come up come up with something new how you think about sort of where we are in the history of of the threat of cyber and defense against it. I think we points overall technology is getting more secure. Technologies built more securely today. So the fundamental resilience is is improving you know when you have open source products, we have lots of is looking at a given technology and helping find vulnerabilities and address them. That being said were an ever more connected economy in an ever-more connected society, and as we build more connections, sometimes two systems that were not necessarily built for those kinds of connections. Data Systems. In that way, we bring and introduce new risks. On the third poll on the positive side, there's far more awareness about those risks and how to approach addressing them identifying what are the most important assets to protect and ensuring good practices are in place and it's far easier than ever to put that in place. So I think it's a mixed story on the one hand more more technologies built more securely, and there are communities of individuals working together to ensure their secure on the other hand far more. Technology some of which. Is connected in ways that bring risk in ways that we always have to and I guess the third part, which is where we started adversary seeking to take advantage of those risks to achieve their objectives. So. If you if you were standing in front of a large multinationals board of directors in you're talking to them about cybersecurity. What's the one or two things that you would absolutely want them to take away from from your conversation? What is the tangible thing you most want to protect and what's the intangible thank you most want to protect. So if you're drug company, what is the intellectual property that's going to be your next potentially big drug big driver of economic growth, big driver of healing, and then second what's the biggest intangible? Thank perhaps, that's your reputation. The way you treat your employees, the price, the prices that you charge and what you're, what you're. How much you mark that up. Make sure that you're protecting both carefully make your your cyber security commensurate with with the risk presented to you if you lose either one. And you mentioned you mentioned Skater Systems and I'm not sure that all my listeners know what those are just explain that and then is there something? Is there something special about protecting data system from protecting? Normal network absolutely. So Skater Systems are essentially control systems for the core areas of infrastructure in a given country in a given company. So think power systems clean water drug manufacturing. and. Those are. Those are often complex system. So what's unique about them is you know those systems over the years were often built four reliability in the event of a bad storm that power system would come back online with confidence as. More technologies got connected. So for example, the ability to measure. Use of power the ability to measure confidence in in water and chemical level. Some of those systems got connected to network systems that provide a way to access them. One of the joint products we recently issued between Ns. WAS An ICS product because there had been some public articles about. a given attack against skater systems in the Middle East, and we wanted to ensure that we together with. One of our closest partners was providing technical advice to. Skate entities in the US based on what we were learning about those attacks. So interest, a couple more questions you've been terrific with your time. Seems to be an effort on the part of an essay to kind of open up the black box and showed the reputation no such agency right. Your conversation with me thinking example of that why is that a priority for for the agency and for General Nakasone? I in the cybersecurity mission fundamentally if we're not trusted we can't achieve our intact. People take advice from those they trust and the power of. Across the US Government Team USA work cyber. There each organization plays its position within that role. You Know My counterpart at Digest Chris Crabs often talks about them being the national risk managers. At an essay, we believe what we can bring uniquely is that integration of intelligence series of seeking to do what their capabilities are, what their infrastructure looks like and how to defend against cyber security advice to counter that, and that's always continuing because technologies change adversaries, goals change, and the resilient always has to be increased to meet that. So we want to be trusted to achieve what we believe. We can uniquely contribute to team USA on cyber. The first step to doing that is conveying, we are conveying the culture that's here the commitment to American values, and certainly WanNa part of our mission is an intelligence mission. In a in a democracy, we have an obligation to ensure that the Americans we serve. Feel they understand the values which we live. So your your former colleague and my really good friend Glenn Gerstl road. Op Ed about a year ago about what he saw the. Profound implications of the Digital Revolution on national security, and he raised a lot of concerns and among those was the sheer pace and scale and volume of technological change and. And data that's GONNA force intelligence agencies including NSA to fundamentally change how they do business I was GonNa say thinking big picture about those kinds of challenges. What are you trying to tackle I? Would've the adjustments look like, how do you? How do you think about the challenge that Glenn laid out? Absolutely, so I from the perspective of large amounts of data and ensuring, we can make sense of them. Ensuring that we can do big data analysis to help. Triage the information we identify and determine what are people are big assets put their time on to determine he's and how to act on them. So for example. We we're looking at machine learning to classify malware and we're certainly looking at. Machine learning potentially to help us identify vulnerabilities scale particularly when we look at systems that represent thirty years of technology like muffins systems, how do you secure a weapon system? That's been out there and represent each phase of technology and have confidence in its resilience and in command and control. And then finally. We have an obligation to both bring those technologies to be on our mission and understand how adversaries might use that and manage that accordingly. So for example, as we think about artificial intelligence and the potential to automatically. Direct weapon. In the United States we have strong values around how we would think about automation versus human control. In other countries around the world, there might be different ways that those kinds of decisions are approached. So how do we ensure that we both? Bring that integration of. Compliance and technology to the way we pursue it but also be aware of those gaps and keep an eye on the risks of those gaps. And you mentioned you mentioned people and you mentioned people a couple of times and and just took two questions about that. One is given the competition that you face with all of these cyber security firms and. Your folks must be very attractive to them, and their skills are quite valuable in their private sector. How how difficult is it for you to recruit and retain talent? Really thoughtful question because you asked two questions in their recruit entertained. So. From the recruit side, we get really great people. On the routine side. We have a really compelling mission. and. What brings keeps people. Here is the sense that they're contributing to something bigger than themselves. That is challenging fulfilling. It's on us as organizational leaders to ensure that each person has that opportunity to contribute what they can uniquely bring chew to that mission. And one of the one of the cool aspects of the Cybersecurity standup has been people who have left to call in and say, Hey, I'd like to come back I learned a lot. In the private sector, the missions, calling me and like to contribute again, and we've hired a number of them back and continuing to increase that and part of the message we have when people if people do decide to leave is to say that is great. You will continue to contribute to the nation's security. You'll learn a lot in the five at sector, and if you ever want to come back the doors open. What do you? What do you want the American people to know about the women and men who work for you. That, they're committed to the values. That this country was established for. That there are significant threats to the United States, our allies and to those values, and that not always can we talk about those threats because? By impact sometimes intelligence community, even the security mission has to operate in those shad in the show does so. Trust our values, trust that we are proud Americans. We swear an oath to the Constitution of the United States, and if you do question it or if you want to learn more roll up your sleeves and come into the for a few years and get to know what yourself because each person has unique abilities and a unique ability to contribute to their to their country in whatever way they choose whether that's government are in the private sector. But if you ever doubt it come on in and work here and and raise your voice and be a part of it. It sort of takes you back to what your parents taught you to. It really does it my dad grew up in in communist Hungary and In the beginning when I came into government, he would call me on the phone sometimes and switched to a foreign language and. I realized that for him growing up in another country. Is that complete trust of government that I American born? You know have that doesn't mean it's trust and verify it's from verify but there are things that I take for granted growing up in this society that I don't know if he ever will. So being able to look at things through his eyes and through mind make me realize how fortunate we are to be here and how much we have obligation to. To ensure it stays that way. And thank you so much for joining us and thank you for your service. Thank you so much for your time.

United States Director NSA Cybersecurity Directorate Russia USA Theft National Security Systems New Technologies President Trump Navy Michael Morale Neuberger FBI Pete Best Nasa Department Of Defense Lockheed Martin Chief Risk Officer
"theft" Discussed on Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

10:48 min | 8 months ago

"theft" Discussed on Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

"Thank you man. All right we're back Paula. Yeah guess what what you know. Our show show is ranked number twenty nine in the United Arab Emirates. Ed Thank you do by twenty nine with Iran Dubai tastic. Yeah thanks and we're global reach Global Mike thanks. A segment is called better so I'm not going to be able to go to any country without twenty people. Flocking me. Yeah you gotta be careful in the UAE. Ya Yeah no big deal like map and cross off where it can't go anymore mustache well an additional mustache and ah your mustache exactly. I gotta go about nothing. Nothing now they say number. Twenty nine and comedy podcasts. Of course in the U A comedy. PODCASTS are strictly forbidden. Don't like sneak in their Knicks need to the board of death in their neighbor country. Let's find doubt. We've got our crackerjack producer Tony Anita Hall here to tell us the need to knows about the UAE. Welcome to Tony Forbid donated clever clever. We are Mrs Kobe. It seems like you always come out and Tony appeared love Tony. I love elections but granddaughter. I do have to do but I do not have good. How old's your daughter just never had kids? I had no children really well. It's not too late. I'm sure you're in. The captain can still get busy. Valentine's Day there is no longer available for Ugh. Oh Six oh he's he's become impudent. No no Oh he's past. Oh Oh well we it. Bring the room down. Mrs culpepper. Very sad tragic tragic. I would like to hear no more about that says please please no more for details. Really Voices. Yeah that's that's that's horrifying way to go and this guy word is on other people. Were wanted it that way. Zhao tyrone talks which is the poisoning by cheese or other dairy product Okay well that's good to know. Now let's turn to the UAE kind of a cheese was particularly. I honestly culpepper. Nobody needs to know. Do you think I sorry to interrupt Tony. No you go ahead Tony tell us a little bit about the absolutely. I'm a big fan of Youtube. Mrs culpepper well thank you. Apparently the rubers interests swampy lake probably so the. UAE is a constitutional monarchy at the tip of the Arabian Peninsula and it consists of seven emirates. Okay okay where where Emirates emerets our provinces states oh. I didn't know that autonomous state absolutely California California California. Yeah exactly nothing at all California. Absolutely hopefully amusing song that helps helps you remember it. No I'm Abu Dhabi Abu Dhabi. I do the Sun Dhabi. That sounds just like something. Scooby Doo would say. That would be robby. Robby Aaj Mon- Dubai Food Jira Razzle Karma. I had Fujaira want. Yes painful a little drink a lot of cranberry juice. Yeah go ahead Sharja and a Mulkey Wayne. I'M OUT QUYEN MHM boy. They're gonNA hear you know how you know you look up a word like a dictionary word on the computer sometimes and they'll have someone do the pronunciation for you. You were going to get that job for that. Last Emmerick give working for Bonnie Burn. So you know I had no idea that it was. I didn't know that the five Emirates they're different states. There's United I get. It never even occurred to me what that meant cajal the way I found this really interesting. Poppy seeds are source of opium in are banned substance in the UAE was repressive there. Oh are they repressive. Won't allow poppy seeds well. Well it's an ingredient muffin for God's sakes how are they with blueberries and brand are they as strict with blueberries and brand. Don't even get her started. Doesn't seem right. Yeah doesn't seem number Walnut. Oh my God head cut. Oh no but getting if you have. Poppy precedes you can be thrown into jail and also a lot of people have been prosecuted in jail and Dubai for public displays of affection. PDA'S PDF it's called PDA's public displays of affection rolling less like what kind of displays of affection like little look peck on the cheek. That kind of thing that can do time for that. You would kind of cut into the whole honeymoon tourism business and Definitely and also you need a minute. Yeah it's like a big destination. Uvira are allowed to snuggle on the beach or no no absolutely not. I was thrown into jail and women can't be alone with other men who aren't their husbands so they have female cab drivers. Who if you're a female and you WanNa ride ride somewhere you have to get in with a female cabdriver? Oh my gosh. I don't see how where popular podcast there. Oh it must be. We must be like underground ground there some secret in their cats. Yeah yeah well you know whether high behind a Shrub at the beach and make out and ride around with the woman rides around with a male cabdriver listens to our pipe with her ear buds in your bunch of probably illegal. What else do you have a little pizza culture for us? Like maybe be a song or something I do. I brought the national anthem with me boy. That's a great play the national anthem. It's called ish she belotti. Oh she bobby body Now what are they saying here. Time long-lived my country the unity of of our emerets limb. There's five of seven mistook. I'm you have liver nation whose religion Salaam and guide is the Koran state. Right there at the end of their cleaved. I really the last lines. Are we all sacrifice for you and give you our blood. We sacrifice for you with our souls. Oh homeland doc there in the middle it says we work sincerely work sincerely and I think a let's turn this down a little bit fourth to last line is we never make out on the beach. Each no it isn't and women are not alone with men who are not our husbands. That is a beautiful right. Wow that is a repressive off state. Yeah that's your. It's not the most repressive now. That's not Saudi Arabia or anything Ghanistan. They're very rich though. A lot of auto buying is one of the richest devils in the world right The hold some of about one trillion in assets and reserves obs- through because of its oil There's two major sovereign wealth funds the Abu Dhabi Investment Authority. And the Mu Dala. Okay so this is where keeping their money and they're not spending it on poppy seeds. No I wonder if there's a relationship between being really really rich and not being having no sexual desires. I don't think they have no sexual desires. I think they're just repressive of those desires. Yeah well I guess I was kind of hopeful because you know I have no sexual desires and oh so you think it would make me really really rich. Oh I'll move there if I have. Two pursuit of the population are ex patriots. Eighty percent of the population. Meaning what is it not from the country. They used to play for the team. But they don't know absolutely absolutely What do you mean? Eighty percent of the people aren't from there. They moved there it's like. LS Why would anyone move there. You can't make out on the beach. You don't even didn't like making out anywhere. Nobody that's exactly why you would move there. But I know I couldn't I couldn't take the heat or the tall buildings. The tallest building in the world is there. Isn't Tornado home. Yeah the Burke Khalifa is there. Oh the word. It's in the name of their building and know the Bar Berge Berge Berge Leisure Burj Khalifa. Words Berge Khalifa but change was to Bursch. Oh I don't think I've really got her with noble a time for breaking only be totally Alito. Thank you all they up on that. Now thank you. You're welcome and they also have the largest mall in the world's By total area. Wow now are there. Is there malls closing up the way our malls are closing up. I mean is there forever. Twenty one shutting down are they losing yellow kitty good. These are good questions. Tony Anita Hall is not answering Tilles stonewalling now. Yeah Wow Tony. Apparently he's in the back pocket of Dubai. Tony I WANNA thank you for wearing The traditional Greek pueblos tonight but what a traditional Arab Emirates for a woman. Is it like just head to toe covered in cloth. Covered probably is my best. Guess actually.

United Arab Emirates Tony Mrs culpepper Tony Anita Hall Bar Berge Berge Berge Leisure Abu Dhabi Abu Dhabi Dubai Iran Dubai Tony Forbid Abu Dhabi Investment Authority WanNa Paula Knicks California Burke Khalifa Sun Dhabi Mike Mrs Kobe Zhao tyrone Arabian Peninsula
"theft" Discussed on Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

08:50 min | 8 months ago

"theft" Discussed on Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

"And we're back with Paul Gordon from so cal safe here on. Nobody listens to ball bounced on Paul. This is all fascinating stuff. Let me ask you this. You design safes yourself right. We have occasion occasion when clients would come to us have a special need. They need somebody who's a reverse dropped. WE WANNA add doors or reverse drop. What does that so in other words normally a safe will drop from the front? So you drop the meeker deposit in the front of the safe drops down into an internal compartment actually reverse drop it drops in the back of the safe. So why would you want that. In in this particular case we designed to save that go through the wall. So the petitioners on the other side could make a drop contribution dropped through the snorkel tube into the safe petitioner's Catholic dicey so you designed to save for the Catholic diocese I designed to save for the Catholic Church here in Los Angeles. It's the pope's Piggy Gigi Bank. That's really fantastic. I think in touch with you did you come. They come into your store and were they wearing the robes. At the time we've been around for a few years. Yeah and we nineteen fifteen. Yeah I been there about that long. So they'll come in the lab ask ask who to go to because of a reputation and by the way there are a lot of great safe companies around here. We've been here for a long time. I think what sets US aside. My I people ask for specifically is the way we do business. Yeah we what every client is like our family. I pick up my phone on Saturday. A pickup in the evening every client is like your family so you're driving them to their soccer games doing their Mike ask you do understand taking a family and you can feel free to not answer this question. Have you ever designed to say for client where you start the feel like maybe you were designing a safe for a criminal you know. I have a pretty good sense of who were working with. And the payment method so we work a lot with the cabs business the cannibals. Yeah because they're not allowed to be even though it's legal to sell it. There's still not allowed to have bank account so they deposited into so true. Yeah thank you. It's a huge problem. They just have to spend it out they have to. They're not allowed to save. They have to put it under mattresses cruises or put it in safes because because although it is legal in many states now it's still a federal crime and banking is federally controlled. Am I getting this right hundred percent. Wow wow that just seems crazy. Because we're not really encouraging our cannabis sales people to have thrift. Yeah or run responsible business. Yeah exactly exactly you have to take it upon themselves. What about taxes and stuff like that and what about laundering money for the Russian this? Yeah and think about this the cannabis industry. You can't throw your product we stories cash because you can't stay well because you're cashless Melik Pie. You know the so you don't think you've ever designed for like a drug lord so you could say the name Bill Bar Ring a bell for you lately. How about Pablo Escobar? Kabar familiar with that one. But you could say. We did prior to the cannabis. Industry being legalized. We did sell knowing knowing that they were cannabis dealers and we tax them just like anybody who treat him like any other business. I can't regulate what you do with your safe. Yeah it's not a provided a head into safe. That's not your problem. You get the business. Yeah you're going to get it out by drilling a little hole. Oh No one's going to get to that head had absolutely not it's body you said during the break that like people don't use dynamite to get into safes anymore. Oh well first of all it does kind of created a nuisance it well. It makes a big noise. Your neighbors will probably go on next Paula Lane by every day with the Jackhammer the construction not the neighbors themselves controls intention to you. Yeah sure and there are especially to show up with Wiley. Coyote at your side saves a really heavy if it fell in a coyote wooded accordion coordinate the coyote. Or would it do more damage than that. I think it would more saucer him. I knew those cartoons were not accurate. Man Tom when I stay in hotels their safes like in the closet and they say you know. Put your valuables in here. Is that just asking for trouble. Wow so we we sell safe to hotels. The kind of safe that you have in your hotel room is very easy to manipulate an open wheel. Why is that it just the construction? I very simple way of telling how good product safest knock on the top of it and you're going to if someone knocks back uh-huh don't open the door. Can you get out from the inside. That's a great question. The answer is no no on traditional safes always put a key for the inside of his safe so he could get out of his cell. Houdini put a canned side. Great Joe's for me. He's not doing a lot of shows anymore. I got some bad for you. This kind of heartbreaking. Well actually because remember that book devil in the White City. I love that Yeah it's a really good book while the serial killer in that book Unfortunately one of his victims he put her in a big safe and she didn't she didn't and get out and there are actually footprints in the wall and I think the wall was like metal inside the safe was it not and a really strong material l.. But she dented it trying creepy yeah. I was waiting for punchline. There's no I'm a funny little locked into save story for you. Okay so Let's say Billy Ocean came to you and said I want you on the team we're GonNa go to the Mirage Casino Hotel and we're gonNA bring this or the Bellagio. How would you go about doing it? How would you plan your part of it safecracker? Well you have to have someone. That's an expert at breaking into safes. And you want to do it in a fashion. That people can't find a way they won't know that you've been there right right okay. So we recently had a client that someone had broken into their safe. They drill the holes and everything. Wow well when we came back can we looked at the placement of the holes in the wrong spot wrong spot right so they went back and drill the holes but knew the combination. So are they opened the safe so whereas the where you would drill to put your scope in was in the wrong place. Oh so they wanted to make it look like they didn't know the combination but you were able to figure out that they had to know the combination because the homes were in the wrong correct. Tony Levers how they do they do. They open the themselves. After high often. Police departments try to open the safe themselves. Yeah because it's fun right. Now they know hours and they all because some of them are on the take. That's why all right. And if they destroyed the safe no big deal we can always open it so there was like to try their first hand at it the concrete like this. They generally come to us. I yeah and we can open it again with enough time we can open just about any you go one two left due to the right onto the left to left three the right to left while it's like you're you're ready to go work for this company. Yeah he's this. It takes a lot of time. Well how many combinations numbers would that be. It'd be a lot. I believe. That's the yeah. That's the mathematical inter a lot. A Lot Awadh. Wow so by the way the safe you made for the Catholic diocese due to work. Did it meet. Of course this point. Yeah so what do you mean. Of course I'm on my way to the Catholic diocese tonight to see if you can crack crack so much about it. The police a great question. Everything we make gets triple checked so before it goes there are three six is three is that is ah. That's all on one one person three pirates. Yeah I it looks good to me. You couldn't get in three is an apparent checkout everyone of those states. Well thank you. I got a lot of valuable information out of that. And now we're going to take that information and run it through the old poundstone under house band Brian Governing Body. If I can have some music.

cannabis Paul Gordon Catholic Church Los Angeles Pablo Escobar Piggy Gigi Bank soccer Paula Lane Billy Ocean Houdini Tom Tony Levers Mike Joe White City Mirage Casino Hotel
"theft" Discussed on Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

10:43 min | 8 months ago

"theft" Discussed on Nobody Listens to Paula Poundstone

"Topic. And now please welcome the woman who who takes an acetylene torch to any conversational safe Bala poundstone welcome Paula and thank you. Tonight's house band returning champion Guitarist. Ryan Gabar Nettie tastic Ryan thank you. Hey Paula we're closing on Valentine's Day happy about about that. Aren't we for different reasons like fountain today. What I'm happy for the rest of you but I'll get my chocolate myself? Thank you. That's I feel you. Valentine's Day is other people. Giving other people talk. Yeah I don't know the whole thing it just the whole thing feels forced. That's all it. It is a little force. Yeah it can be really awkward until you get good at it. It's a really get good at it good at it. Would you say it's not good at what you do. What do you do it depends on it? Depends is on the the year we don't go out to dinner is what we do. We don't got dinner. I'll tell you why it fast and I now understand. My mom and I was a kid and my mom would say. Don't you dare take me out to dinner for Mother's Day and I'd be like why because then I have to go to dinner and see all these other moms who get trotted out once a year. Get Flower our pinned on their lapel. And you know they're out the restaurant. I don't WanNa be that mom. She was barely jealous of these other. MOMS know she didn't WanNa be one of those miles she does. She felt that you that looked forced to her. And I feel the same way when I go to dinner on Valentine's Day so don't do it you just don't want other couples to see you. I don't want to be one of the couples you know being being herded through the Chorale of love. Yeah that's a great name for a song they were selling. So what are your plans. You know you'd probably make really nice dinner if we can get babysitting for the kids. That'd be great. It'd be nice to spend the night you know just hanging genie but Yeah and then and then what you're asking if we're going to have sex. Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah probably. Yeah that's your business but yeah what. Why would answer the phone? You exactly. This is going on. I don't want to answer the phone combines and and do all right that's our hand up at all right hello hello. Hey tomorrow poundstone. And you're the twelfth caller in our one hundred dollar contests. Congratulations just a eight to go. Hello is she even talking no. She's not this winning fine lineman by chance winning when he's at you winning. I'm going to hang up the phone Screaming we should just hanging. Oh uh-huh speaking of which you mentioned hundred car. We are having the hundreds caller contact. I only brought that up because it was so awkward to listen to her cry like well. She's heartbroken we're having contests are one hundred. Caller wins any appliance from Roger. Federer's appliance store store. Chance to hang out after the game with Adam fell Albert at is not going to happen. No it's one hundred call constant we run one hundred. Caller claims made up there to make our listeners. That's not make any. I made a promise to our listeners. That certainly hundreds clower call in and of course the hundred caller wins a chance to hang out with Adam felber and any appliance. You want neither neither about your thing. Of course it's a a I think at the phone. No yeah good answer the phone. See now this is GonNa be terrible. Hello the I'm actually a relieved to hear from you. You're not you're caller number thirteen. As far as I can tell you we're going to have sex. The right after that to out like no offer some Mike that makes no sense at all for one. No no just just warm up with your wife. Then we'll go. God go water. Go We go find some checks to that. I absolutely don't WanNa do that. Mike for one that would mean hanging out with you which I don't ever do and for you I've never even. I don't even know what you look like Mike. Yeah I don't care if you're good looking. Chicks met a manager Mike. Would you describe yourself including what you're wearing right now. I'd love to hear a description and I think all the chicks out there would love to hear what you look like well guy. What do you wear in Mike? I'm the jets I told you. Would it be wondering what you create your totally take distance from you. We goes after the game checks yeah. I'm excited about Valentine's Day. What are you going to do well? Yes but a little time with my wife but a married married married but then do my wife was named what other close. You're not married Mike. I go back because I really I really. I really want to two hundred calls bed all right. What Am I? You were thirteen Mike. So that's not a search site. Okay all right okay. Out of Miami word a word I wearing Paula. I'm relieved to hear. This has been a really tough thing. So you're not doing anything for Valentine's Day at work and what what. What night of the week is it? It's it's a Friday. I'm working all right filming you and your wife And I get Mike back on the line. Yeah well Mike is sick. Who sending me with my camera? No I'm kidding. No I'm working. Forget where but I imagined by the end of this show. You probably promote working. So I have a word out of its allied allied allied especially its verb that means omit a sound around or syllable when speaking the second meaning is joined together. Merge here all use it in a sentence okay mic boom pontiff. It has a tendency to allied when saying his own name. Yeah he often goes bumped for it. Yeah Yeah Yeah you know. He's the guy that does that lied. The root of the word Elision elision. I think it's when you leave. Something out. No is when they got a big Gash in the city or have a lesion the word illusion e. l.. I would imagine allied Gash on the side of your head. You don't worry about pronunciation all right. I'm GonNa leave that live that's true. We've learned lots of words on this show. I saw him quite learned if I could remember remember them. That's true and you can't. I've created vocabulary song to try to Tattoo of the words on the inside of my brain. You have yeah. Yeah but you know I keep pointing out that. There's a problem with your vocabulary song and in that in that you don't do it the same any week and thus as a memory jogging device. It doesn't it doesn't really help cognitively got one thing to say to that because it answered the phone. This week's Word is a lie. Hi It's a verb that means amid a sound or to speak last week's word was oh she owes sit. Sounds a bit like oreos. But it's not. It's an adjective. The main serving no practical purpose producing no useful result. FEW TILE KITCHEN TILE NO FUTA UTAH the week before that we had Kgalema free now. The Maine's confused Tremblor Medley of the things Hodgepodge who's podge hodgepodge going back in the stack. We add up to math. If you're all all right man alert late in life I hope by can be an optimal Mathurin. Get to that point. Adam Adam doesn't is wreck. CLIQUOT REPLICA BOMB REPLICA. But I do I do I do I do okay tell me that yeah. That's great. That is what I I want to read you. Something Paula from from a university website from Kansai Department. It's about it's about memory songs. Okay Yeah Music allows us to chunk lyrics together by linking words and phrases in a tune the melody and Rhythm Act as a great framework that we can attacked the text to making it easier to recall later. You know maybe a speaker and their class and I think in a very real way you'd be a great example great except what are you kidding me because I think your word is yeah okay. Yeah and what is it. Don't look uh-huh keep throwing the memory quite a memorize it. I'm working on I'm working on it. It's a memory song. Memorize it useless even a memory you. You don't memorize instantly we'll sing. I have some really good news. What's the hold on a little scared? Paul is actually getting up and leaving. She says she says she has some good news. And she's She says she's taking a bathroom room key with her. Paul you realize we're still taping right. We're going to stop taping or maybe we just leave it on.

Mike Paula Valentine Adam Adam Ryan Gabar Nettie Adam felber Bala Paul Miami Federer Roger Gash Kansai Department UTAH Maine Tremblor Medley Kgalema
"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

Part of the Problem

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

"I mean, like, it's certainly nothing. I mean, you know, they're certainly not not like, genetically peaceful. You know, I mean, these these you know, like these are the descendants of Vikings. You know, they had like I wasn't arguing it's genetic. Okay. But I'm saying like this. That's not like like, I think that the I think that the peacefulness of the social democracy go hand in hand. But I also think that say, okay, talk framing it in terms of who's going to be thrown in jail. Whatever those jails look like we certainly agree that if they're going to be jailed shouldn't look like now, but that in terms of framing is kind of red herring. Because look according to you right there. Our property claims that should be enforced with whatever level of force techs. You agreed earlier that that might include jails, you violent criminals, it's possible. Okay. You express, you know. Okay. But not for you know, but not for like not for theft. Not for you know, like it depends on what kind of theft you're talking about theft can be very violent crime depends. But but not certainly not a peaceful crime. Okay. So but theft that that didn't involve in physical harm to people. You know, you'd never support jail for that. Personally. I would not Joe John shoplifting going to jail. No. I'd say I think as if we're not living in a bar barrack civilization. We can come up with some type of there should be some consequence for it. But no, I don't think you should be sent to a cage for shoplifting shoplifted probably agree with you. I mean, I think that we can I think breaking someone's house when their families there or something like that or you know, like, that's very different crime. How about how about if you like like, you know? Grand theft auto, right? You always like if not the game, but the crime murdering people. What are we talking about the actual crime? Right. That's all I did. I never finished level damn game. Just get lost killing people. All right. You get like one done killing people, by the way, just a heads up that we have in about eight minutes, we got a rat. But anyway. Social theft auto the crime grants again. Okay. Of since we do have eight minutes left. I don't wanna get too lost the weans about like exactly which crimes, you know, might merit some sort of jail time, which shouldn't especially because I actually think that this is something where our impulses were very similar. And you know, like, I think that I don't I'm not optimistic that you could that we can have a society where there was no form of involuntary confinement for punishment.

theft shoplifting Joe John eight minutes
"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

Part of the Problem

03:36 min | 1 year ago

"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

"And you come back, and you said don't worry I took care of the problem. And I said to you taking care of the problem is murder. What saying taxation is theft is saying is fuck your euphemism. That's murder like in this example. Now, if I said, you taking care of the problem, quote, unquote, this term that you use is murder, and you said, well, Dave committed a logical fallacy you you're saying that taking care of the problem is wrong because it's murder and it's murder because it's wrong. This is circular logic. Don't you see where the point that the point is that government uses this euphemism called taxation, the argument is that it's now the argument that's just an assertion say tax, Asians that the argument is that you are the rightful owner of your money. Somebody is taking your money against your will off the threat of violence. And that would meet the definition of theft, which yes has been considered wrong for I believe we could go back to the ancient Sumerians theft has been considered wrong. So yes, it is. It is kind of given that murders mentioned Severi, certainly tax. Did consider that wrong. So the, you know, the idea of theft, certainly considered wrong. No, listen, I agree with you also goes all the way back to much the beginning. I mean, not every Perry and there's been different forms. But if I would say this to me you can disagree with the assertion or you can disagree. I I think this would be the distinction that you were talking seven mile knew about of validity verse aound, so you can disagree with the soundness of the argument. But if I were to say taxations theft theft is immoral therefore taxation is immoral that is. You may not see that sound. But it certainly is not a logical contradict. Yeah. Well, this question begging argument that is valid are generally valid, right? So the problem with question begging arguments, isn't that? They're not valid right. Valid just means if the premises are true. So as the yes fairness, so it's generally feature of question begging arguments. Right. So what I say question begged arguments, but anybody's not familiar with the term that just means circular arguments arguments where the conclusion of smuggled into the premises. So like just an example of that if you were to say, I have I know that my dog weighs seventy pounds because of my scale says at seventy pounds, and I know my scales accurate because it accurately measured my dog at seventy pounds that would be circular logic. You're using the same tool to verify the other. Absolutely. Okay. Just. Yeah. That would be that would be a nice example of of circular logic beg the question, of course, arguments like that are generally valid because if I say Xs true, therefore Xs true. Well, if true that it's true. So if the premises true, the conclusion is true, they're not bad arguments because they're invalid they're bad arguments. Because they haven't given anybody who doesn't start out a green a new reason to you right oppressive suasion, right? Which is alternately what we're trying to do make arguments. Now, I think that in the case that you gave me I do think that that you probably if your if your purpose is to like convince the purse to Bruder right that they just did something wrong then. Yeah. I think that you probably have made a circular argument, but it doesn't really matter because the obvious of the truth of what you're saying is so overwhelming that like if don't already get it. You're not gonna let convinced them like right in there. But in my example, if I was not just talking that murderer, but talking to a lot of other people who are around this murderer, you might convince some of them, I doubt convince any tax collectors at the IRS that. Tax. That's I think. Really go..

theft murder IRS Perry Dave Severi Bruder seventy pounds
"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

Part of the Problem

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

"You know argument is I believe this because of this other thing, okay? I'll get to that as you're right. The statement alone. Taxations theft is an assertion. It's not an argument. There is a fairly obvious argument. That follows from that assertion that you could and I'll be happy to kind of break that debt, but I just wanna make sure I'm understanding you correctly. So it's not saying taxation as theft is an assertion you disagree with. But it's not a logical straight saying taxation is theft and they're short, and therefore it's wrong is a logical foul. Okay. And here's here's why I think it could. It's a logical fallacy agree. It's not obvious on its face. You think? Okay. We'll what's wrong with that. Right. You know, we all agree. That theft is wrong. Right. I say that goes at this category of things that we all agree wrong. So. So it's raw right? That follows what's what's what's bad about that. Well, of course, it does follow. But I think that it's circular. So the reason that I think that it circular is that what we mean by theft is taking away something that we don't have a moral right to take. Right. That's that seems like what theft is. So if you say it's wrong because it's theft. Then you're saying that it's wrong because you don't have a moral right to take it which I think is a bit like say it's wrong because it's wrong. In other words. I think you're smuggling the conclusion that it's wrong into the premises. Right. The reason that people are get come to different conclusions about this issue is that they're gonna disagree. Like, let's let's say for the sake of simplicity, we have Herman canes tax plan. You know, that I think, you know, city ten ten ten nine nine nine nine nine nine you just raise canes. Sorry is my tag. Okay. No. That's that's fair. And he said it a million times. I saw the video that like spliced together with Hitler saying. So you know, I should pretty I should be able to remember nine nine nine. That's on me. But if we had that, right? Yes. So if you're arguing with with Herman Cain, he says that a just adjust fare tax rate is nine percent, right. So in other words that it's right and fair and reasonable that out of your pretax. What's listed as your pretax income that nine percent of it goes to fund whatever Herman Cain wants it to fund and ninety one percent goes into your net income. So if you disagreed you say, oh, that's you know, that's wrong. Right. I object to that. That's because you believe that have a right to one hundred percent of your of your pretax income, or or at least, you know. I mean, you would say hundred percent, but anybody who thinks it's wrong right would say at least more than ninety one. Percents. So the disagreement between you and Herman Cain is about whether the the object of whoever that nine percent is being given to has right to morally or whether you have a right to it morally. Yes, that's the that's the issue. And so I think would you say it's it's wrong because it's theft. Right. You're saying, well, it's wrong. You're doing something you shouldn't be doing. Because the you'd have you know, a right to it. So I think that you're I think that you're just sort of smuggling the the conclusion that it's wrong into the premise that Steph. Okay. Let me let me put it like this in analogy. If you will let's say, we're in like an apartment, building New York City, and where I'm at conversation, and you have a a neighbor who's bugging or something making too, much noise. And you say to me, I'm gonna go take care of the problem this, and you leave and you go and you kill that guy..

theft Herman Cain New York City Steph Hitler nine percent one hundred percent ninety one percent hundred percent
"theft" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

The Jason Stapleton Program

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"theft" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

"Are we gonna pay for bridges he's the fed how would you pay for the police in the fire department game and the question is the answer to that is i can make suggestions but in many cases i don't know because a lot of it is theory there's a lot of really great libertarian theory out their luck people love to theorise about all the ways that we could work out without any taxation at all how we're gonna pay for all this stuff using lotteries and d an insurance programs and all kinds of different lots of great books you can read but it's theory it's not been practically applied on a large scale and so rather than hit you with the theory and try and explain to you all of these magical ways that you could do things without taxation can i just say i don't know how it would work but i know that stealing is wrong and i know of you earned it it's yours and so for me to come along and take it from you is theft and if i can't take it from you then i cannot commission someone else i either government to come and take it on my behalf that makes sense so this idea of taxation being theft is not a radical idea it really it's a it's a very simple and well thought out principled position that says i first own myself and i own the byproduct of my labour k so now we start taking a look at all of the things that government now is responsible for that are both unconstitutional and unnecessary and that require theft in order to achieve that end and you have two different political parties and and you the way they frame it up is that these two different political parties actually are two different sites right the democrats the progressives are very hightax big government taxandspend cana folks they're going to take from the rich and give to the poor they're going to be the deciders because a bigger more powerful central government is better for everyone this is the idea as the socialismcommunism type of state ism is that those types of ism's that the left.

theft
"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

Part of the Problem

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

"It but i gotta say man it it it just on some level i feel like if you step back you're like that is the one thing we have that is really fucking popular that the republicans could maybe find a way to do is have what trump was claiming we'd have which were not gonna but have the largest tax cuts in american history you know like really fuck and do it and cut everyone's rate drastically and you know of course that for obvious reasons people aren't incentivized to do this and it's not going to happen but i do think it's an interesting thought experiment to think about what it would mean riot like if you let's just say you cut everyone's rate by fifteen percent how fucking popular with that make you as a politician i gotta think pretty in popular that's just my thoughts on that and um you know again we'll see what this bill actually looks like if it passes the senate and then whatever the next step after that the reconciliation or whatever the fuck they go to next we'll see what actually comes out and of course it will end up being some you know thousand page bill that none of the congressman read with a lot of fine print that you need a team of armies and accountants in order to take advantage of and guess who has a team of armies of accountants a fucking you know fucking rich people and that is how they game the system and again i'm i'm fine with anyone gaming the system odd game the system to pay as little as possible it's probably the only thing that keeps our economy going is that a lot of these companies can game the system to not have to pay the highest corporate tax rates in the world but it really would do something very positive for our our economy if we could actually have real tax cuts or theft cuts as you might call them all right that's the end of my rent that's the episode for today i love your good people do.

senate congressman corporate tax theft fifteen percent
"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

Part of the Problem

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

"Like the political landscape has changed so much in in like just the last fucking decade like since i've been in this game it's changed so fucking much and i really couldn't even imagine before but i'll tell you i remember like when when the ron paul moment was was fresh and new and like judge napolitano had freedom watching and there were like all these and like it was like ireland when people would say that it would like shake people there hit taxation is theft and you go like oh shit but that's a whole new way you got to look at everything now you got to if you if you accept that principle than you got a look at the state as a whole in a whole different thing and somewhere along the lines like when the ron paul movement faded and different things kinda took off in it it's like now it's almost like it's like a fucking medium you know what i mean and it's also something people role their that at its count as i go as the libertarian talking point and believe me i've heard it from a lot of people who just speaking talking points i hate when people just speaking talking points with no substance behind it and a lot of people who do that on the libertarian side hang onto the taxation is theft you know but i'm not going to stop saying it because taxation is theft it is your fucking robbing people you're robbing them the same way you're robbing someone of their fucking possession of you snatch it out of their hands if you own your own body and you own and you create something with your mind in your body and then someone comes in threatens to put you in a fucking cage if you don't give it to them they fucking robbed you so morally speaking that's how you have to think about taxes just because it's the fuck incorrect way to think about them i so that being said politically speaking.

napolitano ireland theft ron paul
"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

Part of the Problem

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

"There you go holocaust slavery per grams of fucking great leap forward under mala people stalin killed in the gulags like all this shit it's all protected by law and the reason why those are the greatest the morality is it's not because the work evil people outside of the state but you can never get away with as much of that shit unless you're backed up by a fucking state so okay now again i'm not saying that this destroys the mirror kissed position right away because it's it's reasonable to argue as thomas pain the did that government is a necessary evil okay and that we need just the dealt a dab of this evil ju just for practical purposes okay i'm not i don't agree with that but that is a legitimate argument but you have to acknowledge that it's evil even if you think it's necessary and then once you acknowledge that would uber knowledge is a necessary evil you realize there's a big owners on you to make sure that evil as fucking contained okay why you make sure that evil doesn't get out of control and then you treat it with a whole different attitude than like your modern democrats or republicans do where it's like oh we have one more problem none of government from solve because it's fucking evil that's why okay so you have to contain evil and when you're talking about taxation that's the thing that you keep in mind is that it's fucking theft and therefore any reduction in it is positive and any increase in it is negative all right now it gets a little bit more complicated when you look into the details of these bills because they start removing you know certain loopholes and it is possible that some people on average will pay more and if that's the case that i'm against it but i just want to lay out first of all from a fucking moral position i'm still as much libertarian as i've ever been in my life is taxation as fucking theft and i know it it's like i feel like.

thomas theft stalin
"theft" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Bhutto theft sure yeah be mm yeah cab gone no whoa a man is ew oh and then the b is ooh the yeah sure he did and no no the jio.

Bhutto theft
"theft" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

VIBES-LIVE

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

"Bhutto theft sure yeah be mm yeah cab gone no whoa a man is ew oh and then the b is ooh the yeah sure he did and no no the jio.

Bhutto theft
"theft" Discussed on Invest Like the Best

Invest Like the Best

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on Invest Like the Best

"People mistake just a simple clear understanding of risk and of the real world for like courage ingenious like these aren't courage ingenious necessarily these are just this just a first principles mindset just seeing things for how they are verses referencing back to harbor in ops thinks about seeing the actual reality for what it is of danger of risk of opportunity a possibility and if you just can see reality you're like one hundred thousand on the thing i just finish with cryptocurrencies some of the conversations would veer off into deep philosophical corners unrelated to the topic and one of the things you hear often is the world's greatest superpower would be not carrying would anyone else thought that are kind of tribalism or the fact that we do care so much about what are the people think about us is a massive impediment and like you said a evolutionary adapted for we have a great term for this grand theft life and what that means is injured i've been using this since we were like eleven grand theft auto is like this cool metaphor because you like run over people on the sidewalk and you just it's fun opportunity be like it's a world with no consequences of world war and know you can just do whatever you want nothing that happens right now it's not saying that it's awesome to run over people on the sidewalk but it's this mines that were if you were suddenly playing a game called grand theft life right and you just had to kind of like build a career and deuce of and you had to like acted out in real life i think this i think people would be so much more suddenly successful and true to themselves and risky and bold and creative and they would try some interesting things and they would just like if people started playing grant of life and they were there was a caveat we can't do it illegal things i just think people would succeed wildly much happier really it's that for example of a metaphor framework we like.

world war theft
"theft" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Thefts that has been plaguing the area now these are car thefts which were conducted sometimes by morgan nice clement and organized criminal activity like all the breakins dealership this go on but it's also just you know you run in the middle this is the thing if you are around this area apparently it is the latest thing to steal cars in many cases you then take them all you drive them high rates of speed you blow through red lights you kill people and what is happened in general is especially when it comes to juvenile's and we've talked about this many times there are really no consequence it's it's one of the ongoing frustrations if you talk to victims of these crimes whether it's people at automobile abdul ships that are being busted into or just average citizens and the average police officer they will tell you that our juvenile justice system is an absolute joke to describe it as catch and release is to insult catch and release the the is talking to some of the other day who and their car stolen and they were telling me that they actually that the kid who did and i said kidd it was like a 50 or 60 six ten year old that the police said oh yeah we we we we we know who this guy is he just stole one a week and a half ago down the street we caught him turned him over to the court system they just released him and now he's out stealing cars again and it's why i believe that you're you need we need to realise that car theft is a big deal reckless driving is a big deal and yes i understand some people think oh this is just this evil conservative guy but i i think cartheft if you are a juvenile there needs to be some swore of mandatory penalty whether it's in a juvenile courts or whether it's in the adult courts yeah i think you steal a car thirty days detention sixty days.

officer kidd theft morgan breakins 60 six ten year thirty days sixty days
"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

Part of the Problem

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on Part of the Problem

"Because of course i want to see taxes cut rob wants to tax cut taxation is theft you wanna see less theft just like we wanna see less murderer unless rape and all that stuff i don't wanna just see less theft i wanna see more investment i understand one hundred percent it's crazy to me and i was in charge of taxes like one just quick fix in like you still had some taxes won the quick fixes would be corporations do not get tax until the money gets paid out to an employee like if you're corporation it's crazy that if you go on some risky business venture for works out half the profits are gonna go to the government of course you're going to see less investment yet if something successful half of what you get from it goes away but any you don't have as much money to put it to the next thing and at the same time of you tax labor you're going to see less labour i mean it's been look anything you tax you're gonna see less of it it's it's pretty much an economic law call me crazy on poor and i want rich people to have more money now if you're making sense to me baby what so okay so we wanna see lower taxes of course and i will say this just going into it there is lower taxes are wave more politically feasible then cutting spending or ending the war on drugs or you know at the reason why cutting taxes are sometimes more feasible are only because they are very politically popular okay that's doha's mean that you're gonna see massive tax cuts because of course there are also are like it right that does bring in money that goes to pay for things however it in a lot of ways it's more politically i think one of the reasons why the fed and why the debt are so popular tore why they're so so prevalent is because it's a lot more.

rob theft rape fed one hundred percent
"theft" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

02:04 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"Well not they're not putting enough moved on it and they're just monitoring my credit reports reports that monitor so not helping to clean up something else not really no they're not they're not in new union to it yeah i want you to go to say and i want you to hold on i'm of kelly who killed was ander for sanders identity theft protection program uh because what it does is it assigns a caseworker to you if you had had that coverage and they would have handled all this crap for you okay handgun they cleaned up and that's the big problem with identity theft is not that you end up owing money it's that you're you spend the next two weeks or three months of your life strewn around with all the stuff shirt and that's the problem it just it sucks the life out of your messing with it so they are obviously that's like trying to buy if you go to santer to do that you've already had an events are trying to buy insurance after the house burned it's a little late but because we do so much business through them occasionally they'll let us do one retro to help you out and so and they're one of the few that covers stuff like this employment one see this employment this unemployment fraud it's not the traditional uh identity theft traditional added indicators from some eyeballs money in your name and that's where a lot of the services cover but zander is one of the few that covers everything when it comes to identity theft and they sound this caseworker to take care of everything for you and a walk you through it so hold on i'll have kelly up and see if we can get them to do this when retro as a favor to us can't guarantee it but i think we can and on and again that's why we endorse that zander insurance identity theft protection programme it's it's just one of the rare ones in the business that takes good care of you all the way through it's not just monitoring just monitoring is not enough just freezing it's not enough terry is with us in san diego high terry how're are you great howery i knew better than i deserve what's up.

kelly sanders the house fraud identity theft zander terry san diego three months two weeks
"theft" Discussed on WBEN

WBEN

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"theft" Discussed on WBEN

"Theft head happens far too often every couple of seconds there is another victim who discovers that he or she is have their identity compromised met online thief probably using a credit card information or some form of identity that they've obtained without permission it just to ripe of an opportunity for a scale all the computer expert whose figured out how to make a quick buck before being shut down you are best protected by lifelock in these circumstances now you can change your passwords often you're gonna be vigilant about who and where you share your credit card information online but that doesn't get their folks there are a password crackers that can break down passwords with brute force in no time at all you need something beyond that it's good to do that i mean there's nothing wrong with it but you need to go further if you're really concerned about this and lifelock has a full view of the way webb and the billions of online transactions every day they're constantly monitoring the internet with their own software looking for evidence of their members identity being stolen used for ill gained by somebody other than the client when they spotted they alert the client you if if you remember you give them the indication of their south louisiana i've not do unammed or you tell them yeah i'm i'm i made that charge and i go away now no one can prevent all identity theft or monitor all transactions at all businesses but lifelock has no peer there is nobody that does what they do if you sign up now you'll get the added protection of norton security this was for your hardware.

Theft lifelock webb louisiana identity theft shut down