36 Burst results for "Thirteen Thousand Dollars"

Willy Woo on Why It's 'an Extremely Great Time to Buy Bitcoin'

Unconfirmed: Insights and Analysis From the Top Minds in Crypto

06:25 min | 4 d ago

Willy Woo on Why It's 'an Extremely Great Time to Buy Bitcoin'

"This was quite weak for Bitcoin and crypto in general with pave announcing that it will allow it's three hundred and forty-six million customers to hold bitcoin ether and other cryptocurrencies as well as use them to pay pay. Pals Twenty six million merchants. Avenues the price of Bitcoin shot up briefly flirting with thirteen thousand dollars. What do you make of PAYPAL's news? yeah. Well. It's very much significant if you were to look it on chain, exactly how many people actually holding the coins in the Wallet? Well it currently is only twenty three point four million holds on shade and if you count the exchanges, these one, hundred and one million. Active unique accounts so if you look at cal, it's all mice five times it's four, hundred, eighty million. So you know this the absolute unlock to the mainstream Mac here to excess bitcoin. Way In excess of what we currently have in numbers. Before that news broke, you had been tweeting a bit about how bitcoins price behaviors have been changing. One of your tweets showed a chart of coin dormancy against the bitcoin price and you tweeted dormancy is a measure of old hands selling out as interesting to see old hands reliably sold tops. Until this present cycle, they sold the bitcoin bottom at three, three, thousand, four, thousand dollars they are selling right now. So when you say this this present cycle, what time period are you talking about and why do you think the Behavioral Behavior Fall Chances. Changing. This this is the current cycle of the coin cycles. Every four years because the happening that's kind of impulse of. Of supply reduction, and so we get into these four year macro cycles in this particular cycle is interesting in the we had the fist. Through of exchanges with the lights, of bit mix. Introduced in the telling twenty seventeen and with the crazy leverage is these guys can do on these exchanges they. They have dominated the volume on. Against you know the the organic sputnik people would normally come in and by the coins move muffins the wallets. So when you've got this out live, Oh, you on derivative markets where traders cabin and trade against each other. They play a whole lot of strategic games. You Know Defensive Lines I. It to playing a game of gridiron where you going yards and you're trying to push the other side over the they back trace in. So we're in this era of derivative dominance where it's trade a game. So you see if you look at the chat of Bitcoin, we had this very nice organic. Movements and price. It was very effective fundamentals of visas coming in, and since twenty seventeen, the telling twenty seen really coming into twenty eighteen and into now we've had a crazy whip sore in the price action. It's like you can see the six thousand sort of band that we head and twenty. Eighteen in it plummeted down to three thousand. That was all trade against. On. Exchanges and so what I think's happening is that the old hand Wales, the Oggi's that voted to Bitcoin, wipe win, and the obviously highly capitalize in the boys being out of cell tops the not currently equipped to play the very sophisticated trade games that helped him unto exchanges. So that not selling the top selling the bottoms right now. and. So I don't fully understand. You know when you talk about this kind of game. What is it? You know just from? hodler perspective, it should be. You know something straightforward. You buy low you sell when it's high. So what is going on? Exactly that's keeping them from being able to do that. You know this obviously is a hotly you'll going to organically by and hold for long term sort of held that if you these terrific of exchanges. All you're doing is making bids long shore the prices, go one way or the other, and if I'm correct I make a lot of money in. So what actually happens is there if you see, for example, the gene rural market, the general traders which of unsophisticated traders they may be going long. So if your though the winner. you'll the whale onto exchanges and the winners team to be one to the Mac out according to picnics ninety nine seat lose. you're the guy with. Tens of millions of dollars of what we call Ammo. To bad to push the MAC at one way. So for example, if you've one's going long. And I'm the one percent. Well, I'm going to choice it and I'm going to sell and I'm going to sell in the NFL I may even sell on spot exchanges to to push the price down and I'm trying to push the price down below the defensive line of people going long because if you going long you bidding on a going out, but you do have this. Line in the sand where if you're wrong, you're either liquidated will you have a stop loss where you can a sell out both both cases you're going to sell out? So what the whales do is they they counted trade you they pushed the price below your offensive line, and at that point you have to sell in and then suddenly the price plummets and then thou- group at the bottom and they win and so you know that happens with your long assured the the ninety nine percent lose, and this is a derivative. Casino game. With with they're very smart sophisticated players. That have now entered bitcoin is completely breaking headache

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Fresh update on "thirteen thousand dollars" discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

03:35 min | 15 hrs ago

Fresh update on "thirteen thousand dollars" discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"You owe your father in law ten thousand dollars. Ten thousand seven hundred today. Yeah. Okay. What other debts are got? At all we have well, we we have our house but okay. And you don't have one thousand dollar emergency fund beginner other than this, right? No it's just all in one. Show. What are we going to tell you to do? You, not. Going to. Say. Well. We need fa off the medical. Bill I go and then, and then we go to him. But my question was that like we're GONNA pay medical bill off right now. Good but we actually have five hundred in a in an HSA, and so that'll take me down to three thousand. Three thousand which gets down to ten thousand in our bank account and he's got a whole box for baby step one. Yeah. Yes. That leaves you nine thousand. so which if you're seventeen hundred dollars short yeah. Yes and then but after next month will be no under eight thousand no, no, no no that's seven hundred dollars left. Yeah. Right now, and you're up high that off how fast. We we. have. In two, thousand, seven, hundred, son those seventeen hundred left. We've already given father-in-law all the money. You have one thousand dollars in your account. Your your medical debt is cleared. You have and you have a seventeen hundred dollar debt to your father-in-law how fast you're gonNA. Pay It. Well I so competitive next my Thomas Thomas you making this too hard thomas okay. Making our. Let me help you out because I don't think you're getting day David sending me help you out over here. You got thirteen thousand dollars. You know fourteen, thousand, two altogether you got five hundred that's one. Take you down cut the check to pay the three thousand dollars. All right. That's GonNa leave me down to your father take the other check the rest of it that you have left and pay off your father, which will leave you seventeen hundred dollars. 'CAUSE YOU'RE GONNA have a thousand dollars emergency fund. So what he's saying is today you have twelve thousand dollars take that twelve thousand dollars and pay your bills. You got thirteen thousand dollars. Yeah. Well he has twelve after one thousand. Emergency like that. But that's GONNA leave you a balance with your father in law of seventeen hundred dollars after you give him a check today, right? Jack Okay. So the last part of it is that my wife is on Attorney League but we didn't have short-term disability. So. We're both teachers and she's probably GONNA lose out on a check for the next. Month or two to make up for that and your Megiddo then she. I think will break. We'll break even good. Do it. She's just she's just nervous about it like I'm ready. I wonder what are you nervous about? A student. she's she's nervous about having under two thousand dollars and gaming's while we aren't having as high income as we probably used to running. Back to work. That's why I like arguing someone is going to be secure for at least you guys can work plan if you want to our plan. Would tell you to write a check and pay off the medical bills. And with what's left hold a thousand dollars out for your baby step one and throw the rest of it at your emergency at your father in law, and that leaves seventeen hundred, and then pay him off hopefully in the next couple of months. As. Her income comes back up. That's what we would do. I know when she's home with brand new baby that there's a high, that's a heightened security gland issue she wants to feel secure, but the point is when you get rid of the debt to her dad. and. That will help us be secure. Yeah. Oh, by the way note to the GRANDPA, forgive the Freakin debt and let the kids live. Oh my gosh. GRANDPA come on but anyway shouldn't put your kids in debt in the first place. Yeah. Open phones at Triple Eight, eight to five five to five Mary is with us in Orlando Florida Hi Mary. How are you? Doing Great Day Harry off better than I. Deserve. What's up? Good, I got a quick question. My daughter is twenty three looking to buy her first call. She didn't get out of that apartment she saves Some money and doesn't have quite enough to put down twenty percent on the house to avoid the PM I. She asked her dad and we would lend it to her. No. I think Thanksgiving dinner tastes different when you're master borrowers slave thunder. Absolutely so how much money does she need? about twenty thousand. How much of Y'all got how much money have you got? Put. Yeah Yeah. while. Why don't you thought? Yes. Millionaire give her some money. Yeah. No I'm not alone the tour the tour give it to her. Yeah. Thank you Dave Sanam. Okay Do me now if my husband and go for that. People earn for what they get slow what a wigner what's wrong with this kid is is not a good kid. She sounds like a good kid to me. Yeah she's a great kid. Ted Tell Mr Hard but to give his daughter some money. Yeah. That's what that's what all softy Dave would do and I would do the same thing. For the first house absolutely PABST. If she's misbehaving,.

Bill Thomas Thomas Dave Sanam David Pabst Attorney League Orlando Jack Florida TED Mary Mr Hard
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

Britain brings in tough coronavirus fines

"People across England now face tough new fines if they fail to self isolate after testing positive because the nineteen the fines follow a recently announced toughening of restrictions those who failed to follow the rules face a one thousand two hundred dollar fine which increases to nearly thirteen thousand dollars for repeat offenders the department of health and social care says those who test positive also will be fined if they knowingly provide false information to contact traces government measures imposed to slow the spread of Kirby nineteen of causing increasing concern among lawmakers the house of Commons on Wednesday may consider an amendment to existing legislation that would give parliament the right to vote on any new restrictions Charles Taylor this month London

England Kirby Charles Taylor London
The Latest: UK to fine quarantine-breakers up to $13,000

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | Last month

The Latest: UK to fine quarantine-breakers up to $13,000

"People who refused to self isolating the U. K. will soon have to pay a fine of up to thirteen thousand dollars as the country sees a shop sizing coronavirus infections the new rule requires people to self isolated they test positive for the coronavirus or traces a close contact the rule comes into effect on the twentieth of September if a driver I'll talk to sign says he can't afford to be at home for fourteen days or longer bill mortgage and other bills which I have to pay and do although I will go behind on the payments as well as government however has said that it will help those on low incomes who face a loss of earnings as a result of self isolating with the one time support payment of just hit the six hundred dollars former London police chief W. says the new find will put even more pressure on an overworked police force already that under huge pressure and I would ask them to do more challenge have asked London

London
How to unlock your potential, Modeling manhood for teen boys

Core Confidence Life

04:37 min | 2 months ago

How to unlock your potential, Modeling manhood for teen boys

"Going on it? was going on how's IT GOING DENNIS? Appreciate you have me on man I'm so excited. For this this discussion this conversation and just love what you do my man. I appreciate that. Appreciate that very much. So tell everybody a little bit more about you. Other than what I just said because you know you can tell you better than I can tell you. Absolutely my man. So I I guess I'll give somebody a little bit of background, but I was born and raised in Baltimore Maryland, and I grew up in a family that struggled with poverty for generations and You know basically saw my mom struggle from paycheck to paycheck us all the people around me just struggling to make ends meet and at from my perspective I decided that it wasn't going to stop or that was gonNA stop with me. I didn't want to be stuck in. That same Rut life So I just decided to start making some decisions, which basically leads me being the first male in my family to ever earn a college degree. Okay. which then you know basically the the mindset behind all of that is a I was able to get myself out of a bad situation because my dad left when I was only I think seven or eight years old wisdom allowed me to become you know a kid that grew up in a single family household. Where my mom basically was forced to take care of me and my brother on the thirteen thousand dollar a year disability in cup. So it was a different type of situation different type of environment I basically felt as though only had three options, which is I feel as though a lot of kids that grew up that grew up in that type of environment they feel the same way but my options was either Goto the league right become oppression athlete it was either the other option was to be a professional entertainer. So a singer rapper dancer or something like that or so drugs right and chose option. I chose option one. I decided I was going to go to the league or wanted to basically play football and be able to go to the NFL and because of that dream, and because of that that goal that I had I became the first student in high school to ever earn a scholarship in just because history. So now my mission my passion is basically helping kids shed though self limiting beliefs and live a life that they're passionate about living I. don't want them to have that same thought process that I had when I was growing up. All right. That's great. Great background that you have spoken about their we'll get into a lot of those different things. So what what issues do you mainly speak about when you're in front of today's you would. mainly. Primarily just shed and self limiting beliefs I think a lot of the times we don't believe in ourselves what we can actually accomplish in life and I personally believe that we all are born with the seeds of greatness inside of us. We're all men to do great things and sometimes when you're born into an environment environment where maybe you're stuck in poverty or you know your surrounding area just basically tells you that you can only be one thing which for me, it was basically go to jail or be dead before you're even eighteen years old right If I WANNA help kids break that belief that that is all that life has to offer. Because there's so many different opportunities and things out there that kids can take advantage of to really increase their lifestyle and increase the the life that they wanna live. Limiting beliefs so You know we talk about limiting beliefs all the time and changing your mind frame and just how you think about things. So talk to us a little bit more about limiting beliefs limiting beliefs, and what did they do chew us. Absolutely, so a limiting belief is something that you believe about yourself. That is just not true. It's a box that you place yourself in that. That doesn't allow you the CA like to break out right. Basically leaves you confined inside of one individual section. What it does to you is it prevents you from stepping into your own greatness. A lot of times we limit ourselves with these. These thoughts like for me growing up was like I only had those three options, right? That was all I had. If I wasn't picking one of those three that I was just going to be a failure in in general where obviously thankfully you know as I got. Out of that environment instead to associate with other people I started to realize that there are other options available, right. So they're self limiting beliefs are detrimental to your ability to succeed in life because if you only put yourself inside a one box, then you you basically close yourself off to all other opportunities and all other abilities that you have within you to create the success that you want.

Baltimore Maryland NFL Football
Which is cooler, zero or infinity?

Tai Asks Why

09:22 min | 2 months ago

Which is cooler, zero or infinity?

"Zero and infinity. They're both kind of just like the. Ultimate mind boggling what happens if I pit their cruel nece against each other, which was more important more expensive. The mind blow up factor best and kind of only people that I would really talk about it would be none other than mathematician. Hi Do I have both of you you have me. Hi. Okay so on the phone right now, I was able to call up James Grind and Eugenie Chin. There are both super awesome math people who do a lot of thinking about the importance of these numbers I give lots of talks around the world and people might see me on Youtube Channel could number file. Now Eugenia is the scientist in residence. At the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, which is pretty cool and I've written several books and the second one was cooled beyond infinity. I have that book actually. Oh, I'm so glad to hear this is the crazy super debate about coolness of zero versus infinity. James. Can explain to me what zero even is as a mathematical concept. Okay so on one hand zero is a number. As, like the other numbers one, two, three, four, five, two, nine. Zero Times one is zero. Zero. Times two is zero but also that means that it just come. You come sit out Zeros. I'm have one goes to well no, we can't. So we do have to treat zero slightly differently from the other numbers. It's a number that represents nothing. Both of them of an abstract ideas in ways, but that's what matters about. Mathis about going to the abstract to solve problems. Because like even if we just have the drawing of the number one that doesn't mean, it's one that's our interpretation are symbol to represent the concept you could point out one sheep, one, cow, one coin but one of those things have in common is this idea of oneness that they have in common, which is not something you can point at, but is something they all share? When you try and teach small child how to count You keep showing them objects in going one, two, three, one, two three but they have to make a leap inside their head from the objects in front of them to this concept of as James says one nurse. And you can't do it for them. You can't point that's it. You can't see you can't touch it. You can't feel it. You can't eat it and so you just have to do it in your head. It's weird because it's it's there. But at the same time, it's not there. That's how I think of maths. It's kind of it's definitely there in my head, but it's also not fair because it's just in my head the shame applies to zero you can't really point at. Zero is the harder idea. It's harder than one, two, three, one sheep and one cow have something in common but zero sheep zero cows almost have more in common somehow at least to me, it's much easier to get zero sheep and zero cows. I've got them right in front of me. Now what about infinity? You can't go up to your kid like look this is one cow this is no cows. This is everything. Infinite. Yeah. Unfortunately, we don't even have infinite cows on the entire planet so we couldn't even try to assemble infinite cows and it's so it's really something that happens inside your brain but something that you can show to any child and they've probably understood it themselves is that if you eat half of your chocolate cake, then you have Hof left and then if you eat half of what's left, then still some left and if you eat half of what's left there, still some left. If you keep eating Hof of your remaining chocolate cake, you can take an infinite number of bites of chocolate cake and there will still be some left. I have the best producers in the world and they actually brought me a cake God this. Oh, awesome on the traffic cut infinitely and see if it goes to zero. Okay. Here we go. So I'm cutting the cake. Eaten at times? Dom. Yep. We'll just keep eating whenever you. Half again, make the third. Sky The sixteenth. Through I could keep calling it forever and ever and ever ever. Ever ever. Anyway. Back to the question at hand. Is a lot less flashier than infinity is something. That, you would use in everyday life actually came from merchants and traders and accountant rather then they sort of intellectuals studying Matt's but then again, infinity turns out to be practical as well, and it also turns out to be everywhere through the field of calculus, which is a piece of mathematics that really governs everything that changes continuously I'm that means practically. Everything in the modern world including things like well `electricity and that's how infinity can be thought of as very practical as well as having mind-bending and weird properties way you can play around and create strange pistes and strange universes in which peculiar and amazing things happen. Yeah. Infinity is the one that's the strangest I mean strange paradoxes the I can't understand. One. Example of those paradoxes that cake conundrum which explained in the cake break and another one is Hilbert's hotel. That was proposed by the mathematician Hilbert's where he said let's imagine we have a hotel with an infinite number of rooms. Now Hubert's hotels confusing for bear with me. matchy of a really big hotel. Now, this hotel infinite roofs. and. Let's say that one man walks in one night and says, Hey, on the book room, you know you can't send him. To the infant floor that doesn't really seem fair. You know because you still have to walk all that way. So. You sent him to room one and send the person on route one term deal. Then send the person on route to to room three and keep going. So instead of this one guy after travel. So incredibly infinitely far everyone just travels wants. which works out such a small number, but it eventually converges into infinity. And that's quite odd because in a normal finite hotel. If it's full, you can't just fit in other guests dune without asking them to share room which they probably wouldn't want to do. Yes my head hurts. We're all getting clever. Now, James, what do you think of what you genius saying and why do you think Zeros Cooler Think, we're going to find that these two ideas are going to be very connected because they are related ideas. One being nothing won't being everything, but without zero, you wouldn't have any of modern mathematics today the reason zero. So important is because without it you wouldn't have a place value system. So in the old times when you wanted to count thirteen sheep or something like that, you would have to make a mark for each sheep. So you have make thirteen marks you can count them what the Egyptians and the Babylonians did is they started using news to represent lodging numbers. So now if you want to count thirteen, you can just use. A one and a three. So now you need zero in here because what is the difference between thirty two and three hundred to? Well, you need that space in the middle in the old times that would be actually a space. It was any later that zero recognized as a number. But with place value system, you can do the whole of mathematics today. Oh Man. If it wasn't for the concept of the numbers zero, we would still have to use the talents just be no the one where it's like one, two, three, four, and then five is the horizontal line. That won't be pretty bad. It's like that boat will cost thirteen, thousand dollars one, two, three, four, I agree with James Zero is really important and possibly even more important than infinity because more maths depends on zero. Really. But just because something's important I personally don't necessarily think it's cool. There are plenty of things in life that are really important without being cool to me at all like, for example, sleep which I find pretty boring but I recognize that it's very, very important.

James Zero James HOF Youtube Hilbert James Grind School Of The Art Institute Of Eugenia Scientist Eugenie Chin Mathis Hubert Accountant Matt
$13K reward offered after 3-year-old boy fatally shot on Chicago's West Side

WBBM Evening News

00:54 sec | 4 months ago

$13K reward offered after 3-year-old boy fatally shot on Chicago's West Side

"The reward is grown to thirteen thousand dollars for information leading to the arrest you will whoever shot and killed a four year old boy on the west side last Saturday police say a maquis James was riding in a vehicle on central near Ohio when someone in another vehicle fired shots Iraq Acree the pastor of the greater St John Bible church has been leading efforts to raise money for of the reward urges anyone who knows anything about the shooting to come forward we've got to make sure that we get this issue off the streets because he is an imminent threat to society anyone who will kill you and relocated is a danger to all of us because we have no conscious despite efforts to increase the reward Acree says anyone with information about the shooting should come forward to do what's right right for for the the community community and and not not for for the the money money

James Ohio St John Bible Church Acree
Will a Universal Basic Income finally get a real shot?

The Big Story

14:46 min | 6 months ago

Will a Universal Basic Income finally get a real shot?

"You can say one thing for the current crisis. It's given us a chance to try a lot of things that we might never have had the will to do otherwise I amongst those just giving people money okay not everyone but millions and millions of people in Canada and not forever but at least for a few months and this isn't a new idea. It's been around in some form or another for decades. You probably know it as universal basic income and you might associate it with the most progressive voices come the liberal side of the spectrum and you may also associate the opposition to it with complaints of lazy people want free cash instead of working but despite having a long history as a potential way to ease poverty and improve health. This has never been tried on a large scale or for a long time. So the people arguing on either side of it have never had enough evidence to prove their point. So it's been a political football until like with so many things. These days along came the virus and now getting money to people who need it quickly is absolutely essential governments around the world even the most conservative of them have done that and those who support or oppose that kind of policy have mostly agreed on the need for it. It's what happens next. And what we learned from that will determine if we finally give a universal basic income. A real shot. So we'll explain history of the policy small tests that we've seen on it be political behind it and whether or not it will stick around when we get out of this current mass. And we'll do that as soon as Claire gives the details on this current mess cargill is dealing with the outbreak at one of its meat processing plants. This one isn't Schambori Quebec southeast of Montreal. Sixty four workers have tested positive. There cargill had another outbreak a few weeks ago at a beef packing plant in high river. Alberta in that outbreak more than nine hundred workers tested positive. It reopened last week after a two-week shutdown also in Quebec schools in the western part of the province are set to reopen today but attendance is optional. Desks will be spaced apart. And there can be no more than fifteen kids in a classroom at a time. Ontario reported the lowest number of cases of Cova nineteen for the province on Sunday since March. Two hundred ninety four new cases. And this comes. The province reopens Provincial Parks and Conservation Areas. Although camping is still not allowed and things like beaches playgrounds and public washrooms are still off limits. And lastly schedule and is suspending the sale of alcohol in the Northern Community of La Lush to help control the spread of cove in nineteen. The alcohol store will be closed for two weeks. To prevent people from gathering. There will be support for those at risk of alcohol withdrawal as of Sunday evening. Sixty eight thousand eight hundred and forty eight cases of covert nineteen in Canada with four thousand nine hundred and seventy deaths. I'm Jordan Heath Rawlings. This is the big story Max. Faucet is a writer and a reporter for many publications including on this project for the Walrus. Hey Max he joined our. I'm doing as well as can be expected. Which is how everybody should hopefully answer that question. These days you start by defining What is a universal basic income Broad is that term. And what does it mean? Sure so I mean you know this is an idea that's been around for some time now and and there can be competing definitions and I suspect. We'll get into that in a second but the one that I adhere to the one that you know certainly I informed Andrew Yang's campaign in the United States and that has been informing most of the conversation about UBA. Right now is It has three conditions it's automatic. It's unconditional in its non-withdrawal. So basically that means it comes every month doesn't matter who you are you get it. You could be making a lot of money or a little money and you get it. And then it's non withdraw so It's not means tested. So it doesn't get clawed back you know as you as you make more money you know. There's much conversation on you know econ twitter about various amendments and adjustments to that formula. But I think that's a good way to think about it. Can you give me a little history of it? You mentioned it's been around for a long time Has it been tried for real anywhere where to come from that? Depends on your definition of for real right. I think people look at the idea of giving people money from the government. And they think well this must be a left-wing idea but actually the first real experiments with it happened in the nineteen sixties and early nineteen seventies and it was driven by a Richard Nixon and Milton Friedman. Who is the father of supply-side economics? Yeah they saw it as a way to replace the welfare system and so they their idea of a basic income is not quite the way I just defined it. It was something called a negative income tax. And so let me. Just get a tiny bit. Wonka share the way it worked in their conception is basically they would give people a percentage of the difference between their income and defined income cutoff or like the point where they start paying income taxes so if they set the cutoff at let's say forty thousand dollars and the negative income tax percentage was fifty percent. Someone who made twenty thousand dollars a year would get ten thousand dollars from the government. They made thirty five thousand they would get two thousand and from the government so is this sort of sliding scale where topped you up up until a certain point and then it went away right. They cancelled it in one thousand nine hundred and you know the the the Reagan era kind of buried it under under Nixon's legacy in Canada. Did something called the men come experiment? Which was the Manitoba Basic Income Experiment? That was more that was closer to the basic income that that I described earlier in the one that a lot of people are talking about right now so that says that gave thirteen hundred urban and rural families in Winnipeg and don't Fan Manitoba with incomes below. Thirteen thousand dollars a year back then money. But by the time that the data was collected in nineteen seventy eight so they ran up from seventy five to seventy eight. The Canadian government kind of lost interest in and they cancelled the project. So we've had these these aborted attempts to gather a sample and it hasn't really provided any conclusive evidence In the in the American one. There's some evidence that it that it you know Negatively impacted people's willingness to go to work in the Canadian won the data suggested otherwise. But there just wasn't enough data to conclusively determine the impact of giving people money on their both on their willingness to work and on on the outcomes that the government's wanted to test. Which is you know better. Health Outcomes Better Labor outcomes better social outcomes so you know the jury was still out right. Will what kind of a sample size and study length? Would you even need to determine that because again we had one or at least something like one here in Ontario Under Kathleen Wynne. A few years ago and the next government came to power and it was immediately phased out. So you know. I don't think we got more than two or three years out of that either. So what kind of scale are we talking about? Yeah I mean to make it work. You would needs multiple cities multiple tests populations and a long duration of study. This is this is a a bold policy intervention but you need to be able to control for extenuating circumstances and factors the Ontario project. Was it had some really promising results. As it turned out there was a study group at McMaster that basically interviewed the people that participated in the program. Some of the data they had eighty percent of of people reporting better health outcomes. They were using less tobacco drinking. Less eighty-three percent said they had better mental health. They were feeling less stressed. They had a better diet And there was even interesting. Data around better labor market outcomes people were basically using the minimum income the guaranteed income to improve their jobs to look for better job. So it's disappointing that the government scrapped it after basically what amounted to one year and left us in the same spot that we've sort of always been with these things where we just don't have enough data for either side to conclusively prove that their argument is right and you know maybe not maybe now is the opportunity to kind of walk in that that longer sample size but you know the problem here is that. It's always tempting for governments to to start these programs and then abandon them or different governments to come in and cancel them. You'd need some sort of agreement by all parties that they're going to let this run. Its course and we haven't really seen that yet. So you mentioned that it's seen mostly now at least as a left-wing idea might have begun under Nixon. But certainly I think that's how most listeners would frame it as you know Whether or not you support it About the side of the spectrum that it comes from but as we've started to see government's realizing how badly they need to help people as the economy collapses during this pandemic have seen any movement On the other side of the aisle towards this kind of idea I think we've seen much more movement on on the conservative side than we have on the progressive side the beano progressives are are are very wary of guaranteed income proposals because I think you know quite rightly they remember certainly the academics who studied this. They remember that it was originally an idea that was intended to get rid of welfare and other social supports and that is always a concern that if you bring in a guaranteed income. Is it really just an attempt to shrink? The size of the state is an attempt to get rid of targeted support programs that that make people's lives better and I think that's a totally valid concern when I when I posted my article from the wall or something twitter. I got a lot of feedback from economists about that where they basically said you know. Oh here we go again. People people don't realize that this is a an attempt to slip in through the back door reduction in social programs. That's really interesting. Yeah but you know. Over the last few months we've seen a really array of conservatives. Come out and say that this is a good idea. Hugh Seagull. Who is a former senator standing red? Tory I WOULD. I would describe him as a thought leader. He's been he's been banging the drum for for guaranteed income for quite some time now but he was always sort of out there in the wilderness as a conservative suggesting that this was a good idea and he wasn't one of the ones who was saying that it should replace social programs. He was saying it should be an augmentation to them but in the states over a matter of weeks you saw people like Mitt. Romney coup is basically the Avatar of hedge fund capitalism. Coming out and and suggesting that this was a good idea that would support. Americans during the fallout from Cova and ultimately Donald Trump's government. It's not it's not a permanent basic income. But they sent a check to every American and that is sort of one of the hallmarks of a basic income. So it's interesting the degree to which we've seen conservatives rally behind this particular policy flag. I think that it is driven by shorter. Term political objectives American politicians having election. That they're looking at in November and one of the surest ways to get defeated is to be in being government while people are losing their jobs losing their homes losing their livelihood so I think it's more self preservation than a genuine change of heart but in from a policy perspective. You take the support where you can get it and you build on it from there. So you know I think advocates of a U. UB. I should take their support and and leverage it in order to build their movement if you can may be explained to me the thought behind the benefits of this applying to absolutely everyone including people who have job because that's really And we can debate in Canada versus the US for however long. But that's that's like the primary difference between what trump's government has done and what Canada's done with the baby. Yeah that's the tricky part. That's the part that a lot of people struggle with conceptually and intellectually as is the idea of giving people who don't need money more money right. Yeah and Ken Boston cool. Who is is a former adviser to Stephen Harper and Christy Clark? He's been kind of driving the bus in Canada around the need for a UB. I you know he's he is preferred that to the more targeted approach that the government has taken with Serb. You know his idea in the short term is we just need to get money into people's hands right. Now we need we need to stimulate the economy and ultimately will tax it back next year on people's income taxes that's the thing about a guaranteed income in the context of the system. We have here is if you're making sixty seventy thousand dollars a year. This is going to a portion of this. We'll get taxed back right and so it's not. It's not really free money. It's a little bit of free money and I suspect there would be some social programs that would get pulled back a little bit to to make the numbers work but you know at the end of the day. I don't think you can let the weaknesses in the policy that that might impact a few people. Override the benefits that would impact far more people. You know there's there's all sorts of data out there that suggests that a basic income would actually stimulate economic growth. There's all kinds of data that suggested improves. Health outcomes and Lord knows improving. Health outcomes would save taxpayers and the government a lot of money. Because that's where an increasing increasingly large part of our social budget is going and we'll continue to go in the years and months to come so you know it it is It's a tough idea to get past for some people that I find working already. Why should I get more money from the government but that money's going back into the economy and it stimulating economic growth that supporting jobs? It's reducing healthcare costs. You know I think there's a pretty good case for it and and you know it's one that we should be willing to explore. I am I am more than open to criticism about the cost factor that I suppose we can get to that in a second but I think we also need to look at the benefits and look a little a little bigger in terms of where those benefits accrue it. It's not just lifting people out of poverty. Although that's that's an obvious benefit it's improving people's health outcomes improving their labor market outcomes. Let's people who have a

Canada Richard Nixon Ontario Cargill Cova United States Claire Schambori Quebec Provincial Parks Manitoba Mcmaster Twitter Winnipeg Jordan Heath Rawlings Quebec La Lush Alberta Kathleen Wynne
Hospitals get paid more if patients listed as COVID-19

Tim Conway Jr.

04:23 min | 6 months ago

Hospitals get paid more if patients listed as COVID-19

"If if if an emergency room or hospital writes down that the patient had cove it when they died they give thirteen thousand dollar check from the feds and they put him on a ventilator they get thirty nine thousand dollars is that possible what those are for our hospital admissions okay well yes if they have coal bed that's what the Medicare will pay the hospital for taking care of that patient that Roger but it seems to incentivize maybes putting somebody on a ventilator hi monetarily I don't I don't I don't know how that vibes with you know what the nurses doctors and nurses think are right well you know the thing is that some doctor had determined that run and made that diagnosis but basically it's it's a lot of work to take care of these patients the amount of money the Medicare things it takes to take care of them by the probably cause more than alternately yeah probably does to be honest yeah but what they didn't want to have happen is that hospitals were incentivized not to take care of these patients that have all right you know the idea is that there's there's there's a cell reimbursement for taking care of them all right I don't think that that's the problem what's you know what's going on out there in fact if you look missions are down and and ICU admissions are down you know death rates were down they went up on simple think of the miles for some reason I'm not sure why but now they're down again today right so we are doing better in terms of how the virus is behaving in California good that's excellent and there's so many numbers to go over right now like I can't believe that New York is still not getting a handle on this where everybody else you know seems to be you know grasping at how to do this sh well New York having a problem with death and that if you look at their debts their desks are in nursing homes right now they made a huge mistake early on and the and the mistake was that they said that any patient with code that had to be accepted back into the nursing home they came from now that that that was a huge disaster because what they did is they needed all their nursing homes with coded patient while and unfortunately a nursing home generally houses the exact kind of person who is at great risk sure I'm dying from Kobe they're old and they and they have comorbid diseases that's why they're in a nursing home and boy it's been a disaster for them I mean who would have made that decision now well I think the governor did oh my god actually I think he said that yeah I think he said what yeah wasn't aware that somebody in his administration made that decision right but how is that possible doctor where everybody else and every other city made the opposite decision well again they weren't following basic science and and basic scientific principles the scientific principles in a pandemic are you isolate the sec right and for some reason we got this idea that we were going to isolate the sick and the well and when you do that you don't have any place to put the sec right turns out that they didn't have places to put the check they they have an empty field hospital they had an empty ship they had you know even their own I think Jared center had dad's dad's available so people will look at this over time she cannot say Gee we could handle this differently and hopefully we will learn because colder this is with us it's going one thing the lockdown did walk down pretty much guaranteed it did it save lives and it prevented the Sir John our hospitals but it also prevented anytime a whole herd immunity so cold it will be with us for quite a while it'll it'll kinda smolder along right and you know this concept of a second wave will happen and hopefully by the time that happens we will be learned a lot so we're not going to repeat what happened in New

Toxic Positivity

Hacking Your Leadership

03:28 min | 7 months ago

Toxic Positivity

"Welcome to hacking your leadership. I'm Chris and this is talent Tuesday. This short weekly segments dedicated dolphins talent related for this talent Tuesday episode. I WanNa talk about toxic positively. It's a term. I hadn't even heard before yesterday but apparently it's been around for quite a while. It's basically the idea that you should keep thinking and acting positively regardless of what's going on around you and rejecting anything that may trigger negative emotions and I'll be the first one to admit it when I heard the term became hypercritical of the person using it because I really try to stay thinking and acting positively regardless of what's going on around me so even though they weren't referring to me I internalized it and took it as though I was being criticized for simply trying to spread joy. So let's dive into this a little bit. I by talking about what toxic. Positively isn't have you ever crossed paths with an acquaintance seen quite a while. Run INTO A CO worker. You don't normally work with in the break room or office lounge. If you're like me your go-to greeting something like. Hey how are you and ninety nine out of one hundred times the response you get back is Hey. I'm good. How are you or something like that? But every once in a while the response is not that. Hey how are ya? I got a feeling of high school in my marriage is falling apart. I need thirteen thousand dollars with the dental work. What am I supposed to do with that definitely? Not I brought up this example because a person dealing with those things who instead replies with the acceptable. I'm good how are you is not engaging in toxic positively? That's not what it is. Clearly how are you has transcended being an actual question and is now firmly in the realm of the rhetorical? So by all means do not be that guy. Just say I'm good. How are you toxic? Positively is not faking it until you make it. Sometimes I wake up on the wrong side of the bed. Things go wrong during the first hour of being awakened puts me in a bad mood when this happens. I found myself putting on a fake but believable smile and moving today with positively anyway after an hour or two. I actually start to feel happy. It's amazing pretending to be happy can do for your actual happiness if the cause of your unhappiness as topical too much traffic an argument forgetting something at home and unplanned expense. So I'm a huge advocate of acting. Happy in order to be happy because it actually works. So this is you. Please continue doing this. It is not toxic. Positively all right then. So what is toxic? Positively haven't even been scrolling through link dinner facebook this last month and seeing something to the effect of if you don't come out of this pandemic with a new skill you never let time. He lacked discipline. Okay did I miss the meeting where we were all told? We have a lot more free time now or what about `gate-keeping by we have comparative suffering? You know the old so many others have it worse than you thing. These examples approach positively with an undertone of judgment. Of course could look on the bright side of things. If you have more time and you can learn a new skill. That's great but implying those who aren't doing this are somehow week with that. They don't have their priorities. In order is not appropriate. And reminding yourself of the people who have it worse off than you is healthy because it allows us to feel gratitude for what we do have and that's fantastic if you want to feel better but reminding others of the people who have it worse off than them is just invalidating. Whatever that person's going through if you're a leader of people as you interact with your employees throughout this pandemic it's important your desire to be positive doesn't disinvite your employees to deal with it in their own way broad sweeping assertions of how people should act never go over well and there will always be people better off and worse off. That doesn't mean each of your employees isn't allowed to be affected by everything. Positively is needed right now. So if you're a positive person please keep doing it but be aware of how your words land and meet your people wherever they are they listening and have a great

Chris
Seattle - Kirkland nursing home faces $611,000 fine over lapses during fatal coronavirus outbreak

KIRO Nights

00:51 sec | 7 months ago

Seattle - Kirkland nursing home faces $611,000 fine over lapses during fatal coronavirus outbreak

"Prediction the latest numbers show sixty five hundred people have tested positive for covert nineteen in our state two hundred sixty two people have died almost forty of those were linked to a Kirkland nursing home which is facing stiff fine failing to report the outbreak of respiratory illness to providing inadequate care and staffing and more inspectors from the centers for Medicare and Medicaid say a slew of deficiencies at that nursing home and no clear medical plan of action led to systemic failure allowing the virus to spread the Washington post says inspectors notified life care yesterday that they'd be levying fines of over thirteen thousand dollars a day for the period between February twelfth and March twenty seventh and left the facility could get into compliance by September on top of the fines life care could also lose its Medicare and Medicaid funding as well as additional program life care believe some of the suspected violations are in error and it is working with the government to clear

Medicare Washington Post Kirkland Medicaid
FOMO and Managing the Exceptions

LensWork

09:33 min | 7 months ago

FOMO and Managing the Exceptions

"Here's the editor of Lens. Work Publishing Brooks Jensen. I WanNa talk today. A little bit about the pragmatics of equipment and equipment selection relative to what it is that we want to produce. It's a topic that we've discussed before but there's a new take on it that I want to share about the nature of compromise to begin with there appears to be one prevalent strategy for choosing a camera and lens system and that strategy seems to be driven by the recently coined acronym. That's made its way into the photographic lexicon Thommo the fear of missing out and all you have to do is go look at camera reviews on Youtube or in the current crop of magazines. And you'll see that this is a big one. It's the primary marketing tool that camera. Manufacturers are using the implication being that you might miss a shot if you don't have the latest greatest camera but the premise of this idea. Is that the cameras should be capable of not only the photographs we routinely WANNA make but the ones that we might possibly WanNa make no matter. How unusual the circumstances and if we don't buy the right camera that is the one with maximum capabilities. We might find ourselves frustrated when that rare opportunity presents itself because of the limitations of our equipment and so they tell us we need to buy a piece of equipment that will handle every possible situation. I'm not sure that's the best strategy. For the simple reason that it unquestionably over engineers. Most of what we do. It also fails to include an important part of the decision making process known as the opportunity cost. Now for those of you who are not familiar with the term opportunity cost. The opportunity cost is what you have to pay as a result of the decision that you made to buy something else so for example if you buy a very high megapixel camera that's GonNa cost you a bunch of time Time to copy the files over to your computer and hard drive space and etc. Those are all things that you're going to have to give up efficiency of time efficiency of storage. You'RE GONNA have to give up all of that in order to pay for the advantage of having a high megapixel camera and speaking of that crazy megapixel rat race. We seem to be involved in. This whole idea seems to me to be wholly based on the idea that we might. I repeat might want to make a large print. Well let's look at that for just a minute. As an example of compromise and how we might alternatively managed the exceptions if we don't have a high megapixel camera for example so the theory of having a high megapixel camera is that we wanna make really big prints but of course if you WanNa make really big prints you need a really big printer and so there's costs involved. They're not just for the high megapixel camera but for the printer and the paper and ink in its CETERA. Now maybe you you'll use a service so you don't have to own the printer but let's set that aside for now because it has its own sort of mathematics involved in it. Let's just assume that you WANNA make your own prince so you need a big printer so the opportunity cost of having the need to make really big prince. Is You have to spend money on a big printer which means you don't have that money available for travel for lenses for paying for models or whatever else you have to sacrifice in order to buy the printer so let. Let's look at a few of these numbers just for grins. And by the way I know numbers are hard to follow in an audio podcast. But I'll try to do my best to make it simple. Let's look at for example. Epson printers in their list price so seventeen inch printers run between twelve hundred and two thousand dollars. How many mega pixels do you have to have to use these seventeen inch printers to make say a Standard Sixteen by twenty print at two hundred and forty? Ppi well you need a whopping eighteen mega pixels? That's it anything over eighteen mega pixels. If all you'RE GONNA make is sixteen by twenty prints is really not necessary unless you do a lot of cropping and things like that and obviously if you buy a seventeen inch printer you don't intend on making any images bigger than sixteen by twenty so you really don't need anything bigger than eighteen megapixel unless you wanNA printed a little higher resolution like three hundred or three sixty or something like that which I'll get to a just a minute. Let's say you WANNA make even bigger prince so you invest somewhere between twenty three hundred and forty seven hundred dollars which probably more than you paid for your camera on a twenty four inch printer. Now you can make twenty by twenty four inch standard size photographic prints at two hundred forty P P I. How many mega pixels will you'll need? Well you'll need twenty eight Megapixel for twenty by twenty four inch print. That's it so why spend the money for the sixty year one hundred megapixel high resolution camera unless there's some other reason than a large print but let's say you're interested in really pushing the envelope so you step up to a forty four inch printer and all? That's involved with that in terms of paper sizes and Matt Sizes and frames and Cetera. So you have a forty four inch printer and you paid somewhere between five thousand and thirteen thousand dollars for it. You are serious about this right so now you can make a thirty by forty inch print at two hundred and forty. Ppi You will need a sixty nine megapixel image for thirty by forty inch print. Okay so now you can sort of justify those high megapixel cameras because you need sixty nine megapixel but wait a minute. The reason you buy a forty four inch printer and all that's required to make it successful including the camera is because you are in pursuit of excellence. You're really pushing the envelope. You WanNa make print that is so outstanding that it's beyond technical question whatsoever which means you probably won't want to print a two hundred and forty. Ppi because a print it three hundred PPI or maybe even some people say three hundred and sixty PPI is microscopically better. And that's what you're interested in pursuing is the microscopically better. Well what do you need in order to make a thirty by forty inch print at say three hundred sixty PPI? Well if you work out the math you need a three hundred eleven megapixel camera which doesn't exist. And as a matter of fact your sixty or seventy megapixel high resolution full frame camera isn't even close to providing that kind of resolution which means that it will require some sort of compromise and the compromise might be that you have to do some stitching multiple exposures piece them all together to make the three hundred eleven megapixel file or you have to print at a lower. Ppi on your forty four inch printer to get your thirty by forty inch. Print and this is the nugget of the issue the requirement for some sort of compromise. I would propose to you that. All of photography is some sort of compromise and with that in mind than the fear of missing out takes on a different kind of reality. It's it's not really sane to be worried about the fear of missing out. It seems to me the more reasonable policy. The more reasonable strategy is to figure out what the exceptions are and try to manage those so if we thought through our choice of equipment sufficiently. I think it's fair to say that our choice will be made based on the fact that it serves us well for what ninety or ninety five percent of the pictures we WANNA make in my case. That's micro four thirds and it's perfect for my needs. That is to say probably covers ninety percent of the photographs that I wanna make in the size that I wanna make it okay. Fine but what about the exceptions? I'm obviously compromised with that camera. And it sensor size in its resolution in etc and there are some exceptions that are going to crop up that that Kamara's gonna be a problem for me. So what about that five or ten percent of the time when? That camera is not sufficient. What do I do then? Well seems like two choices. I can either forget about those images and just don't make them and concentrate on the ninety or ninety five percent of the images. I can make with my camera and be perfectly happy with it or I can figure out ways to manage the exceptions and develop reasonable work arounds.

Youtube Brooks Jensen Editor Epson Kamara
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

04:39 min | 1 year ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Company. I and it was thirteen thousand dollars state offered them think got me involved because they didn't think that. That was another guy quotes to appear and it wasn't enough. They didn't even think anything of it. Anyway, we're still in the middle of it right now. It's going on. I don't know close to four months. So right now, they've gone from thirteen thousand to two hundred six thousand. But they're still short. We're going to get them there. People don't realize this with record number one if the raccoon urinate in anywhere in your home it releases fair moans, and it is on believable. I mean, they're raccoon could be ten miles away. And I don't even know if you've been possible, but it will find its way back to your home. No question about those if they urinate WSB taking care of the second thing is if they if they have feces anywhere, which you know, they do when they go into your attic, they contain all types of parasites, and actually and people can Google this. There was a claim I was dealing with a lurch insurance company actually here in Michigan. I think there according to Michigan. There's certainly a mid west company where they didn't. They didn't take care of it properly. Well, they appear sites will it's not science fiction. They literally will bore their way into your brain either through your IRA or your ear and delight up killing you it is. I mean, that's really serious stuff. So that's Michigan. This isn't Mars. No. That is Michigan. And it is really really important that if there's an animal in your house, you know, if even if you claim it's not just oh, let's just get rid of the animal. That's that. Or does not a lot damage. That's not true, it they they feces or if there's the urinated anywhere in your house. That's a pretty serious thing to know one other point I just want to make real quick about animals telephone number eight hundred nine to three ninety three eighty five. Just as though we were on the radio. Go ahead. The other point I want make his. This the ways each policies written slightly different. So some policies will exclude damage from pass firm in mammals different types of animals. What's really important to know? Is that a raccoon and possum are I think in a posthumous marsupial and a raccoon is I don't remember what file and it belongs to but essentially, the waste mo- most policy. I've written those are covered. So if you had a claim, and you call your insurance company didn't call me, and they said it is not covered. That's not necessarily the case. And it be who shoot who get a second opinion that it's extremely important because those are really expensive claims I just want to make that I had one of my garage. He wouldn't go away. I would mess with one of those things myself. I'd be calling a company to the raccoons scare me more than the possums. But if you could get too close to a possum, people don't know this they bite. You don't wanna be bit by one of the animals? So I called the police. So we got a trap over here. If you wanna trap it will come pick it up and I five nine hundred in a row, they put the same cracker with the same. Peanut butter. And on the fifth night. He hated and brought the gate down. And I had this live possum in this big cage. So I called the officer. And he was there in ten minutes and came walking up the driveway walked into the garage. And you never heard such a racket in possums were supposed to play dead. This possum was either old and senile like I am southern. But he he was letting them have it while he was not a he was not playing. And he did some damage to their garage in smell. Oh, yeah. From the urine and got rid of it. When you think now, I don't even of course, I don't live there anymore. So it's no big deal. But maybe I should send a letter to those. By now, if it was quite a long time, I think something you know, what I mean, they probably would have known about it that stuff just doesn't go away. But Kato's we're going to take a short break. And then we have caller standing by Bill..

Michigan WSB Google Kato Bill officer thirteen thousand dollars four months ten minutes
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

06:25 min | 1 year ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Their Bill SF general is out of network for all private insurers, so after Nikki Polk was treated for an infection at there are she got a Bill for thirteen thousand dollars. So for the next five months. I went into the underworld of our Healthcare's Pogue says no one with private insurance should take the financial risk of going to general but assemblyman to says some patients don't have the choice. Now, if you're incapacitated or undergoing a life threatening condition you. Don't have the ability or the time to decide what hospital to go to choose legislation would limit ER charges to a co payment or deductible. SF general says the practice of balanced billing is on hold for now for news. I'm Carolyn champion. San Francisco is grappling with a growing methamphetamine epidemic. And doctors are frustrated that they don't have more effective treatments. Sixty percent of people in rehab for meth addiction relapse within a year of discharge researchers at Stanford. You're trying to understand why as April Dembosky explains when she was fourteen years old d tried methamphetamine for the first time her parents had recently gotten divorced my family in the blink of an eye was torn apart in. I didn't I didn't understand it. So I I remember just being really broken to move and the kids she made friends with were experimenting with all kinds of drugs. But she liked math the best like when I smoked pot. I just remember like it made me hungry, and it just made me. Really tired, and like the the thing with Methodism total opposite like I had energy me. And my friends we went from lake nod wanting to do anything to just like wanting to clean, and like kind of like you feel like you're being productive. She used on and off for years, then went into treatment when she was twenty six she met a guy there, he got sober together and had a baby then he relapsed, and then DD relapsed. She was using meth every day, and I had to pay bills. So I figured doing math was going to wake me up in the morning again being productive my line of work was high sales. So I had to always have like a game on And you. even when I was really tired from being a young early. Mommy daughter was she's three it gave me energy to do everything within four months DD lost her job her apartment and her car now she's in treatment again trying to understand what it was about last time that didn't stick. I just don't want to be in and out of treatment centers. I want to get it. Right. Researchers at the lab at Stanford have some ideas on how to interrupt the relapse cycle. I. Are scanning the brains of recovering stimulant users to try to predict who is most likely to relapse. All right. You ready try to minimize head movement as much as possible? And if you're ready, we'll get started. Well, the test subjects are in the scanner mcniven shows them a series of pictures. This is a beer a pizza online of speed bag of jerks, meth crack and cocaine lineal spoon on a lighter. And when that picture appears you'll be prompted to answer how much you want the item shown in the picture, though, ask you on a scale of dislikes strongly. Don't want somewhat likes somewhat don't want likes and very much like strongly want somewhat want. You know, what do you think for the more detailed the photos became the more? She wanted what was in them a bag of white powder? But a needle with doping it ready to inject those different the interest went from now. She's just all of a sudden. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. You know, just kind of thinking about it right now. Like, I can kind of taste it in the back of my throat at the same time mcniven is watching what's coming through the MRI specifically, she's looking at the nucleus accumbens combines. It's right in the center of the brain did bring researchers believe that a score of Dylan into this part of the brain causes the scam to light up here. Addictive drugs are in some way, sort of hijacking the dopamine system McNamara team has found that the people whose brains really light up in this spot. When looking at these pictures are the ones most likely to relapse six months after the scan they were twice as likely to have used again, this suggests that this replicates that we had a brain signal that basically is related to relapse, but they found something else. That was really interesting something surprising, what former drug users said they wanted had no relation to what their brains said. They wanted. We actually think that this is interesting and might be a component or a factor. Related to addiction. Meaning that you might not have the ability to really know what you want to know for sure the researchers have to test more people. They did the first round of scans on veterans. So almost all men. That's why mcniven is now actively recruiting women to see if they get the same results. Yeah. Addiction research is a little bit behind enough if the findings do hold up the implications could be powerful in terms of tailoring treatments and targeting more precisely who should get them. But it also means the only way to know who's at highest risk for relapse requires giving everyone an MRI I would say is that so bad. I mean, doing a four hundred dollar MRI scan. If that actually keeps people from relapsing that I would say that it's worth it. But first they need a treatment that works. There are no FDA approved medications for stimulant addiction. The way there are for opioids mcniven and her team are brainstorming other options things like magnetic stimulation of the scalp to interfere with the brains addiction activity or. Neuro feedback. We're users train their own brains to not light up at the site of drugs idea that like there could be anything that is an option for people that is not the conventional standard stuff is really exciting to people that would be a relief for folks like Didi she's been in treatment for four months. She admits her initial interest in participating in the study was for the free lunch and the Amazon gift card, but that changed the more. She understood the research goals. Yeah. Anything that Blake? I can use to help people understand why we do the things we do or maybe help someone to say no to drugs, and I'm all for it. When she finishes treatment DD wants to go back to school to become a lawyer, her partner is in treatment too. And she wants to get married. She wants her daughter to grow up with both her parents together. I mean.

Stanford stimulant methamphetamine Nikki Polk Pogue San Francisco nucleus accumbens April Dembosky Amazon partner cocaine Blake FDA dopamine Dylan Didi McNamara four months thirteen thousand dollars
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:44 min | 1 year ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"You get close? You nailed it. Yeah. Two hundred and fifty thousand dollars number that I can't even get my head around. He was recently arrested for writing thirteen thousand dollars worth of bad checks. So bad vibes. Making matters worse. TMZ is now reported in Hanson has been a victim from his New York City apartment. Wow. Wasn't. He just recently either Mary's aged just I was just thinking about that. You're right. He just recently got engaged. And he didn't he bring his wife. I thought so bad it didn't she come in one night. Yeah. Yeah. Great answer. That's all you have to add, right? Oh, yeah. She was cute. She was nice. She she was beautiful. She was super sweet. And I think they were just dating at the time. Yeah. Wasn't his like he she flew in like the day before. But he was staying at some high end joints. He was at the four seasons. Oh, I didn't know that. Yeah. He was staying at a high end hotel. Well, look, obviously he was going through something while he was here, and he was still living the high on the hog. So I respect that he still works for Crimewatch daily. Correct. I don't know that that show that show ended last year really have pulled the plug. You know, one of the biggest criminals they investigated, Chris. Oh, I'm just kidding. I'm just kidding. What are you doing here? How much money back much money? I owe. But anyways, personalized Chris Hansen. Nevermind amount. Do let's after receiving the affidavits filed in this matter. The court finds that the defendant named above in the military or naval service and that the following is owed by the plaintiff to American Express centurion, Bank and others. Ios almost two million dollars. So it's not just the bad. Check for what twelve or thirteen March. It's going on. That's just the tip. Berg TIMMY, that's the the mug on top of the iceberg. But after the the default having been entered by the court, let's say he owes in principal. He does one hundred and two thousand dollars to TD Bank interest is twenty grand late charges for four grand total one hundred twenty five thousand dollars. More money more problems. He goes on in twenty six thousand of TD Bank Hanson was arrested in Connecticut on Monday. After a police investigation found he written thirteen thousand dollars worth of bad checks..

Berg TIMMY Chris Hansen TD Bank Hanson TD Bank Hanson American Express New York City Crimewatch Mary principal Bank Connecticut one hundred twenty five thousa thirteen thousand dollars fifty thousand dollars two thousand dollars two million dollars
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on WEEI

WEEI

05:26 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on WEEI

"Thirteen thousand dollars in change by the NFL one of the dumbest end zone celebrations. We've seen against Cleveland after scoring a touchdown. He wiped his rear end with the ball. Like, really, that's what she thought of doing out of all the dances or stupid endzone stuff. You could do you decide to wipe your rear end? With the ball. By your minds, literally in the gutter. What else can you say? Well it worked for him. The but wiping display has got him a promotion from something called dude wipes. It's a toilet paper. Substitute for men. Aren't those called like handy? Wipes bath wipes like what you wipe your kids. But with isn't that the same exact thing? What's the difference? A dude wipes and the regular old handy wipes. I'm a little confused by that. So you're going to. You know, like like you can get an endorsement deal because you wiped your rear end with a football. Here's the thing. Guys at dude wipes. Do you do realize it's is Ahah Crowell? Right. Like ninety nine point nine nine percent of football fans could walk by Zia Crowell and have no idea who he is. Okay. So will you put it on his Twitter? People buying dude. Wipes because is AO Croats telling you guys go by dude wipes show. Let me let me do a little scenario here for me or for you. Okay. You're like social media. So you're on Twitter. And then here comes an ad. Hey, guys, what I have to white my rear end on a hurry. I use my dude wipes take it from me. I zero Crowell. Running back in the New York Jets. You run into the store to buy dude wipes. It's not quite what we're talking about simply because it's corral. Right, right. Like oh. They're making the money, but still. By handy wipes. So a lot cheaper probably than dude wipes. Like, why would you pay some need endorse? This. Giga bigger dance free publicity. No, they're paying for it. It's not free to pay. Well, we're talking about it simply because. They actually put dude wipes put pictures of Isaiah Crowell. I didn't even know he looked like this. But. And he's in a toilet. With stacks of dude wipes around him. And then he's sitting on a couch. With stacks of dude. Wipes around him. What people will do for money, right? Like, I think is air Crowell will endorse anything. Like, you will probably endorse depends if they asked him to if I'm in a hurry, and I have to go, and I don't have dude wipes. I have depends amazing. It's one thing. Here's the other thing that got me. So you knew Michael kendricks was gonna get a suspension from the NFL. Right. I mean, the guy pleaded guilty in federal court to charges of insider trading. This is serious stuff. He's gonna he's gonna gel most likely from thirty to thirty seven months. He's gonna get sentenced in December January whatever it is. So the Seahawks bring him in and Pete Carroll has to really tongue-in-cheek it when he talks about all the good here. I mean, this is what he said. It happened four and a half years ago. So it's a story that's been worked on for a long time. There's a lot of good information. We've come to learn who he is. And what he's all about. How remorsefully was and how he admitted to his mistake a long time ago he paid the money back. He did all the right things along the way the process continues. We just checked everything we could possibly check out. He's a guy that deserves a second chance to go to prison for years. Yeah. He didn't kill anybody or beat anybody. This is a white collar crime. But p Carol I mean, he's going to jail for this. What are your Miri checked everything out? He pleaded guilty. Not even fighting the charge. He's a guy that deserves a second chance because you need a linebacker. The only reason why is getting a second chance the Cleveland Browns for crying out loud released. I mean, it's so it's incredible. Like the sales job peak house trying to give us to justify bringing in a federal criminal. What an absolute joke that is. That's incredible to me. So he's now suspended indefinitely. They got three games out of him in Seattle had two sacks. It's actually a good player. Very serviceable player at the Philadelphia Eagles what a Super Bowl. What have you got a cell that ring to pay for the attorneys? Now, you know what he pleaded guilty. It's not going to be a lengthy trial. Save himself money sit gel for awhile, but he saved himself money. His NFL career is over. He'll be out of jail. I'll be like twenty seven. Maybe pekao brings it back for a third opportunity there when he comes at USC USC, maybe. Yeah. Michael kendricks, be one of his boosters. I mean, come on you didn't go there went to Cal. You couldn't because he went to Cal Pac twelve against Pac twelve but still maybe you'll speak house. Unbelievable..

Isaiah Crowell Pete Carroll NFL New York Jets Michael kendricks Cleveland Seahawks Twitter football Miri Cleveland Browns Cal USC Cal Pac Philadelphia Eagles Seattle Thirteen thousand dollars thirty seven months
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"Is now thirteen thousand dollars cheaper, then it's brand, new counterpart Jeff Gilbert from CBS used car. Prices are rising says Edmonds analyst. Jeremy also Vado but not at the rate of new cars so that means. A three year old vehicle on average is about thirteen thousand dollars less than a new one new. Vehicle alternative for really what's what's breaking out to be a huge savings for, shoppers out, there the best, savings is osso Vado on relatively. New off lease mid, size cars Jeff Gilbert four CBS news Pretty interesting because you're talking about getting a car is three years old. And has maybe less than thirty six thousand miles on it may still have, some warranty, left in it Bet idea let's get traffic on the FIS its power by bowser Nissan fifty one south on top of the hill here Scott Yeah Robert slowdowns on the outbound side of the. Parkway east between the vendor Bateson and before the greenfield bridge overpass and we're continuing to, see some improvement over in that area fort bend approach just has some slowdowns before Stanwick St. up onto the fort Pitt. Bridge lower deck in. The fourth do Cambridge's cleared on just a minor slowdowns on the portal bridge over. On, the, Parkway west on the inbound side you're a, little slow right around settlers cabin, after that you're just, on the brakes thanks. Phil as you head into the fort Pitt tunnels outbound side of the purge backs halfway across liberty. Bridge have a traffic light the lamp mcardle our. Next report at six, thirty five from the. Presbyterian senior care network traffic center..

Jeff Gilbert fort Pitt CBS greenfield bridge Edmonds bowser Nissan fort bend analyst Jeremy Bateson Cambridge Phil Scott thirteen thousand dollars three years three year
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Sports Radio 610

Sports Radio 610

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Sports Radio 610

"Points in between. Houston sports leader is. Everywhere this is sports, radio six. Hand when you're shopping for a newer certified pre owned, vehicle clear lake 0's concierge service will bring the vehicle right to. You they'll drop it off for a test. Drive not only are they making car buying, easy they're making your, life. Easy come, experience clear, lake 0's concierge service. Today check it out at clear, lake 0 dot. Com Jerry, Reynolds the car pro here when it's time for you to buy a car, truck get insider backstage pats pricing with Todd Yarbrough at motor, trends car pro USA dot. Com and getting your VIP Tells you Back, in sewer, West Point cheesy Buick loan Armie volleys thirteen thousand, dollars that's right Finale how low we go how seven. Thousand dollars twenty eight or one point nine percent plus thousand dollars Houston's. Fastest growing GMC dealer can. Save you visit us at West Point you dot com. Or in person in the Katy freeway come. See me radio. Moment at West Point EMC Buick. College football is back on the season. Officially kicks off at in RG stadium Saturdays at Tim occurs has the Texas Tech red raiders take on, the ole. Miss rebels in the advocate Texas. Kickoff, John's meal deals are on sale now, starting, at, just, fifty, dollars, call eight six six seven, two three nine zero. Or visit advocate Texas kickoff dot com to be a part. Of the show this Labor Day weekend. It's the, red raiders. And the rebels it's big twelve hours SEC is big. Time college football. Right.

lake 0 West Point West Point EMC Buick Houston football Texas GMC Texas Tech Todd Yarbrough SEC RG stadium Reynolds John Thousand dollars thousand dollars nine percent twelve hours
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KSRO

KSRO

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KSRO

"Average of three hundred thirteen thousand dollars okay so those are the numbers that primarily drive right now what is rebuild and how, it's done as I was. With our. Block captains this morning a couple of looked around said. Man, who three hundred thousand bucks that ain't chump change for us right and so those are the numbers that were really tracking because right now let's, say the city of Santa Rosa told me that they, have seven hundred plus permits. Approved for for building which is, a great number they've lost let's say two thousand twenty five twenty five hundred homes So that's a good number for them, right they're like twenty two twenty three percents. Already permanent. We're sitting right around there too at I think around five hundred. Five fifty and but then, you start to look further and you. Say okay the berry brook neighborhood over enlarged field Wicky up fifteen? Out of, out of. Thirty. Two homes. Were back on the market for. The properties being sold so they're going to. Have a lot of different neighbors there but then you look across the way at a. Really. Tight knit community like Mark west states and they're up, at about seventy five percent rebuilding rebuilt. And rallying together so here's you know it's really, kind of it's site specific like, a lot of stuff in cinema county it is and so folks. I've. Got to go to a quick commercial break I'm on. With James score the supervisor for cinema county's fourth district can you stick around a few more minutes to talk with us Mr., supervisor -olutely man awesome stick. Around we'll. Be right back on Georgia dare we're on air with.

supervisor Santa Rosa berry brook Georgia Mark west James three hundred thirteen thousan seventy five percent
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"He kept the thirteen thousand dollars so that's how that goes a lot of times right away as happen where the city's going to come in there or the county or the state's gonna come and they're going to build the road and they're going to come in they're going to pay for your land this happened to a friend of mine ed clark he had some property up in hernando county florida and the state was building a expressway through there so they bought his land well one of the things they didn't they didn't buy all of his land they bought part of his land one of the things then he learned was the environmental impact on the trees on the other part of the property we're going to be affected by them coming through in cutting in a brand new superhighway through there and once again certified arborist who specializes in that i know who did it guy by the name joe samec went up in priced out all of the trees that we're going to be adversely affected there were on the property that ad was keeping and ed got check believe it or not now he sold the property for a bunch of money i have no idea how much you got for that but in addition to that he got another i think forty thousand dollars for the adverse effects to the trees that were on the property that he was keeping from all of the road construction so how's that hop out when the swimming pool company comes out and they're cleaning your pool and they decide to back wash it and they backwash it out into the shrubs killed out a whole line of shrubs vibration motor homes in the back on along the back fence not only on the people who own the.

hernando county florida joe samec thirteen thousand dollars forty thousand dollars
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

"Irritates daddy on today's phone yes called me up right now we can't have five people one room uhhuh so i said they said the only other option that's available executive suite thirteen thousand twenty eight dollars extra and put it onto your credit card are you crazy thirteen thousand you can tell people kiss my thirteen thousand dollars realize what you're saying you're saying fifteen donald hundred and a free gift bag give free board bobby thirteen thousand dollars a lot of money are you crazy day messed up i want my money back that's this room on the cruise cruise at all i'm sorry but listen i'm sorry i'm not doing this good night i'm gonna call this people kiss my you can probably get our money back if you talk to him no no no i get my money about you watch bobby manageable kiss my rican as i am very simple i am not paying thirteen thousand dollars they gotta be mine is that that that by hello yeah i can hear you mr cologne i'm sure you must be very excited about your executive suite did y'all not really i am not at all but you getting a better room now you're not it could be equal be the suite of the it is too much money you can't you're saying thirteen thousand twenty eight dollars it was going to be fourteen thousand eighty seven dollars i was creative with some things and i only have one pillow each so as able.

mr cologne executive donald hundred bobby thirteen thousand dollars thirteen thousand twenty eight fourteen thousand eighty seven
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Z100

Z100

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Z100

"Thirteen thousand dollars more okay 'cause everybody you can tell people kiss my hands for thirteen thousand dollars realized what you're saying you're saying fifteen thousand dollars fifteen hundred free gets back did they give free board bobby the thirteen thousand dollars a lot of money are you crazy they messed up i want my money back because if we don't get this room then we we can't go on cruise at all no i don't give me that i'm sorry but listen i'm i doing those good night i'm gonna throw these people kiss my ass the only way that you can probably get our money back because if you talk to him well no no no no no i get my money back you watch bobby kennedy manager kiss my puerto rican is very simple i am not paying thirteen thousand dollars they gotta be sign that the calling tell him that way bye hello how are you saying thirteen thousand twenty eight dollars it was going to be fourteen thousand eighty seven dollars i was creative with some things and i you only have one pillow each so i was able to my man we already pay close to nine and i'm gonna pay another thirteen thousand are you crazy now you got it yup well it's already on your credit card i'm just calling to let you know no no no no no no no i'm not doing that very simple near yes you already got no no no no you don't understand me yes no no no no no no i really settled i was gonna go your daughter already paid on the credit card which is why work the work that way got no right to be playing or using my credit cards she used was he okay it doesn't count where we simple she said she's got a family don't work that way i already approved it so yes mister kenny you got problem why don't you want the room because i need to i need to file a report so i can fix your situation if we w wn.

mister kenny bobby kennedy puerto rican thirteen thousand dollars fourteen thousand eighty seven thirteen thousand twenty eight Thirteen thousand dollars fifteen thousand dollars
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on StartUp Podcast

StartUp Podcast

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on StartUp Podcast

"In to getting at least thirteen thousand dollars in a short amount of time all those subscription she'd sold and now couldn't afford to fulfill this haunted arslan the email went on i get emails from people every day every single day asking what's going on some of their are fine some of their mean some of them are confused i'd be all three if it were me she didn't know what to do and i didn't know how to help her either i didn't have any extra money either arlen describes this as one of the lowest moments of her life she had convinced friends and friends of friends to loan her money for interlude and now she needed to pay them back she had no hack for this situation being in this much debt especially to people she knew was devastating i was inconsolable i thought life was over i was really rick i just knew that i was really good at making something happen like magical happen but the business side of it was just i don't know the business side was not her forte not yet but making magic happen arlen was confident about that she was good at having a vision for something big and important and then just going for it with what seemed like total conviction that it was the right thing to do and because of that conviction she didn't do things incrementally she started big right out of the gate whether it was with the full color print magazine or the full service vc firm there is a lot to be said for this approach for taking gigantic seemingly impractical leaps that's what shayna brennan did after arlen moved out she left her boring day job and started a balloon company called nifty balloons look it up their amazing here's shayna it's.

arlen rick shayna brennan thirteen thousand dollars
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

02:24 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"Ask them about thirteen thousand dollar door that was put to his wife's office in the temporary statehouse and he dismissed that as a tmz question when the why did you have to spend thirteen thousand dollars on one door that's a legitimate question about taxpayer resources i don't see how you can just dismiss that sale that's not a big deal because this well and especially when her role not elected anything exactly it's been very ill defined what the hell exactly is her role there in this administration that they had to blow through a wall and make this door to turn something into an office that's near his office what is her job yeah he can't can't obviously answer that either jerry and mays landing you're on new jersey one zero one point five hey how you doing i think he's money grabber aren't aren't giving them enough because he's east greenwich like you were saying about all these illegal our taxes are gonna go through the risk and the services that i get down here mays learning catches i pack six thousand dollars a year and i don't see for what money grabber right yeah money grabber would be the word high so we've got gun grabber money grabber cult leader delusional hopeful in that first guy saying face just just a general griping about the poor man's face it's kind of mean but hey whatever we asked for john and brick you're on new jersey one one point five hey doing okay predictable d minus ooh predictable is a good word and a d minus so so you're like me you're holding off from the f just because he hasn't claimed communism or something insane but you're not happy change some changes in the dot and eight in the turnpike authority to beat it to be bates of working precede cooker case gave them minds for that predictable because he's slashed up to every democratic agenda that's popular with the country right now and there's somebody who told me three years ago that personally knows him we're just stepping stone yeah a lot of politicians john did you watch or listen to his inaugural address because if you did well first of all did you.

john jerry mays thirteen thousand dollars thirteen thousand dollar six thousand dollars three years
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"People on the left will defend them by saying you know they're paying taxes that they can't declare at the end of the year and they can't get they can't get reimbursed i've i've heard that argument as well my best friend in nebraska worked in a beef packing plant and at the end of the year he got his tax information and it said that he had nine defend or at nine defendants in owed the federal government roughly thirteen thousand dollars in one of the legal immigrants that worked in that packing plant with him stole his social security number clean nine defendants then left the country after he made a bunch of money my friend got stuck with it at income tax time you get that identity theft couldn't you get that straightened out he shouldn't have to pay taxes on on that and pay penalties on that that doesn't seem right back in the early nineties before identity theft was a widespread known known issue and he ended up he couldn't afford a lawyer he had to get a lawyer andy cut his losses and he paid the irs because it was less than what a lawyer would have taken that's an amazingly sad story it's hard it's horrifying but let me tell you this this is where i'm at cliff is if you're a legal the problem with illegal like texas was it texas won a lawsuit yesterday okay just yesterday us appeals court upheld the texas law targeting sanctuary cities now police officers in texas are allowed to ask people for their immigration status while during routine stops.

nebraska andy irs texas thirteen thousand dollars
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KARN 102.9

KARN 102.9

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KARN 102.9

"And people on the left will defend them by saying you know they're paying taxes that they can't declare at the end of the year and they can't get they can't get reimbursed i've i've heard that argument as well my best friend in nebraska worked in a beef packing plant and at the end of the year he got his tax information in it said that he had nine defend or at nine defendants in the federal government roughly thirteen thousand dollars in one of the legal immigrants that worked in that packing plant with him stole his social security number clean nine defendants then left the country after he made a bunch of money my friend got stuck with it at income tax time yeah but couldn't get couldn't get identity theft couldn't you get that straightened out he shouldn't have to pay taxes on on that and pay penalties on that that doesn't seem right back in the early nineties before identity theft was a widespread no known issue and he ended up he couldn't afford a lawyer he had to get a lawyer andy cut his losses and he paid the irs because it was less than what a lawyer would have taken that's an amazingly sad story it's hard and it's horrifying but let me tell you this this is where i'm at cliff is if you're illegal the problem with illegal like texas was it texas won a lawsuit yesterday okay just yesterday us appeals court upheld the texas law targeting sanctuary cities now police officers in texas are allowed to ask people for their immigration status while during routine stops.

nebraska andy irs texas thirteen thousand dollars
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"To pay off the lease they had about thirteen thousand dollars do you have other money in the bank oh yes we have our vets the only debt that we have this is our mortgage we have emergency fund we're doing fifteen percent retirement all that show how much do you have in the bank total oh gosh probably thirty thousand dollars maybe if you include everything what was the sticker on the van when you bought it that i don't remember honestly it's probably about thirty thousand i was thinking okay what i would do is call and get the early buyout what's your household income about eighty five okay and what's the other car worth our other car the car that releasing the other car your second car o worth it's probably worth about eight or nine thousand okay okay good that's perfect 'cause i rule of thumb is not on to not owned vehicles that are more than half your annual income other than the fact that you wish you hadn't least do you hate the do you hate the van or if it was paid for would you keep it absolutely i love it it's very safe that's why we went that route we were tired of being worried about me and the kids it's gonna grow ultra very core likely by it at the end of the lease call assume the lisa's with toyota yes call toyota and ask them what the early buyout is on the entire lease for them to send you a check or for them to send you for them to send you the title.

toyota thirteen thousand dollars thirty thousand dollars fifteen percent
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on KOMO

"The sales price thirty seven right so that's not a whole lot of thirteen thousand dollars so the question is gosh if the if you have a thirty sometimes i see people get ten thousand dollar bonuses awoke if if the time is not right go to them approached them seeping get that ahead of time especially if it's coming and it's do i like that okay obviously the clear indication his budget which is car payment comes in don't go by that car do something different don't spend twenty dollars a day on law case figure it out site michigan as i make coffee in other words it could budget for you can say forthright so that that requires giving up going out giving up things until you have a down payment and then you can go back to what you were but again obviously when you want to buy something sometimes sometimes you have to make revises so budgeting for something if you don't have the ability to go out and w income budgeting is obviously something that requires discipline unfortunately must men are not very disciplined oh i i hold pro choice i love it actually it's very true yaitah what about uh uh so we're we're assuming that this is their first home but what about people who are buying a second home i mean you know some time because there's a lot of those out there right now people are buying an investment piece of property can they pull equity out of a of a curse oh yeah so again that's a fantastic questions handles know book i i don't know with almost suit told you the office of that right now because folks will come up to a break a little busy eight four four forty four owed it will get right back to that in a minute stay connected stay informed twenty minutes of nonstop news traffic on the 4's the home of the huskies this is komo news coming up we're going to get the latest on those cyber monday charged with domestic battery accused of punching her spouse in the head while they were out for a walk with their child in charleston south carolina last night one of the stars of the tv series glean naya rivera who played santana lopez on the show nancy pelosi issues a stronger statement about.

south carolina naya rivera santana lopez michigan komo cyber monday charleston nancy pelosi thirteen thousand dollars ten thousand dollar twenty dollars twenty minutes
"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen thousand dollars" Discussed on Double Toasted

"Don't take my baby i'm at thirteen thousand dollars a month okay you at thirteen thousand dollars a month later because thirteen thousand dollars a month i don't know that is a little bit insane for child support year died sant'anna on your side but you way helping you'll case with other things the thing with the internet is you will not you're not appeal in the people sympathies may that and admit the internet turns people into monsters may yeah they like to be liked you think that people are friends of yours and then in in like the internet would turns when most pure as people into fucking horrible monsters me they will louis like a vampire and rip you'll throw it out when they put you in an embrace because the in a nipple one the internet is full of a lot of black people got heard reflects get out of here to our brains the worst out of everybody and we talk about as black men today we the new black man we can be sensitive we can cry we can be people bullet he takes it passed that acceptable level but lack internet later ma'am rules don't graf crowder pitch the into quote black people on the internet i'm that i'm not i don't mean use these words excuse me a harry annoyed you'll hear more of your air here but the internet would tell you quickly black in and it would take nicklaus stop crime exactly and that's what they did you see that no i have not i kept seen it posted but i never clicked on to watch those at work and i didn't they is a law on their ages tolly a big worms heathrow you you you really are big boy love had no love any went on no sympathy whatsoever madison tyree were wrong.

madison tyree child support graf crowder harry nicklaus thirteen thousand dollars