35 Burst results for "Thirty Seven Percent"

What's going on with the New Orleans Pelicans?

The Bill Simmons Podcast

03:46 min | 2 weeks ago

What's going on with the New Orleans Pelicans?

"This year's deputy f team the new orleans pelicans. I don't know what baker this team you can catch them on any given night and it's a completely different experience than the last night. I don't know if the players make sense together. Actually i'm pretty sure they don't. I don't really know what the overall philosophy is. I don't know if they're trying to be a playoff team if they're trying to be rebuilding. I'm just constantly confused and there are some optimism because they want a couple of games around people here they go here. Zion and then they get killed last night by the bulls and have one hundred thousand breakdowns. And i guess my first question to you is the pelicans what the fuck you. How many exclamation points can we tack onto that. Wt fd think. But i was hoping you could answer this question. Because i think you're spot on in that it's so much depends your view of this team on when you catch them even just like what stage in the season. You caught them because for a minute. It looked like they were going to live up to their personnel and be a tough minded offensive team. Scrounging out offensive rebounds to get points and just kinda struggling on that in because they're spacing issues the script has completely flipped. And now this is all of a sudden very competent offense. I think park has really driven by brandon. Ingram is i ion williamson. They're making that part of it work but the defense. Jesus christ i mean it is. There is inconsistent defensively as really any team out there. Yeah i would say other than brooklyn. It's the team that's most likely to give up one hundred forty on any given night to any team. That knows what they're doing. I so if you actually look at their stats and you haven't been watching that much and you look at the stats and you look at williamson in ingram and all right. Those guys are having good years pretty efficient. And then you look at lonzo and you look at bledsoe. Lonzo shoot thirty seven percent from three so she and forty percent so going into the season like well. Their guards can't shoot. They're not going to be able to have enough space. Well their guards are actually shooting. Okay but then. When i watch everybody together. I don't have a five-man line-up that i liked like yesterday. They're playing Kyra lewis with He he got a little more run and he's really interesting. Rookies really fast. He's little darren foxy and gave them an energy that i was like. Well maybe this. Maybe i would like this version of the pelicans more. If fast you know now unleash sign a little bed. Go up and down a little bit more. But i still don't know who the other two teammates would be with cairo. Lewis design and branding. And i guess the fundamental question for me is do zion and brandon. Ingram makes sense together on a team. That's actually trying to win the title. I think they make sense on offense but the question was i on really broadly. As who are you going to put the five that's gonna make up for all. He doesn't do defensively right now. That's always been my issue with the idea of playing small and we are putting him at the five his rotations is. Aren't there really the pelicans as a team. If i were an opposing coach. I would say this is a team. We can beat him rotation every they are. Pass away from defensive breakdown every time out on the floor and keep moving the ball. You keep doing what you're supposed to do they will they will mess up in a whether it's undersized guy in the corner doesn't quite rotate over all the way. Jj radic or josh. Hart they try hard. They do what they can. But they're not equipped to be helped rotation defenders. If a guy like zion isn't going to be one so i mean i'm i'm kinda bullish on the anger rooms ion depot in general but i am really struggling to see how you put together those lineups. I can see how they kind of got into this conundrum where they clearly wanted to have some veterans early. Some veterans fell into their lap in terms of what was available and trying to get some pics and make their other moves but long term. It's a weird team to build with. And then you get lonzo into this conversation to and what they want to do with him. It's it's kind of messy.

New Orleans Pelicans Ion Williamson Lonzo Ingram Kyra Lewis Darren Foxy Brandon Baker Bulls Bledsoe Williamson Brooklyn Cairo Jj Radic Zion Lewis
The State Of GameStopped Stock

Squawk Pod

02:28 min | Last month

The State Of GameStopped Stock

"The state of play on game. Stop the biggest of the big. Red it hype. Stocks slid more than thirty percent in. Monday's trade is a further fall to come game. Stop has had a wild ride recently. After exuberant retail traders sparked a short squeeze in the stock. That meant that the professional traders who had against the mall retailer were forced to buy it to limit their losses pushing the price even higher. At this point you've been watching this guy's got a one thirty eight dead so down thirty percent yesterday to to to to twenty five and now down from two twenty five forgot it at one forty i gotta i gotta one thirty eight bed right now. So thirty percent yesterday. Thirty seven percent today. I don't know what to say about that other than we said all along when when the shorts get covered. What's it worth. What's it worth when the shorts get covered. It did anyone. Ask that question Well we did. Obviously but yeah. I don't know what the the company is. I don't know what the company is actually worth. And i love the i love when people say you know maybe the guys got some some great plans who knows. Maybe maybe they do. Maybe there's some online business model that works for brick and mortar right. I mean that's that that that i guess you could. You could somehow justify you know a two thousand percent run up. But i know what do you think is this. Just go back up to five hundred at this point or is the fever. Broken at this point look i. I wouldn't proclaim to know what's going to happen with different investors who try to get in and run with this. We knew from the beginning that you may double a stock and that looks outrageous enough but when you're trading at twenty times what you were a couple of weeks ago there's something besides fundamentals that are at play there so it'd be almost impossible to say because it hasn't been a fundamental Move that's been driving this for quite a while. Hollywood's weird isn't it. There's a couple of movie versions in the works already. they have. I hear it when they make a movie. They made three different endings. They have no idea. Well what the ending of this is going to be on on the ben. Mezrak is doing one of the social network before this one's the antisocial network eilly anti-secession well i'd like to. I'd like to have some idea what the ending is going to be before i sign on. Maybe it doesn't matter

Fever Hollywood
Report: Many US nursing home staff decline first COVID shots

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | Last month

Report: Many US nursing home staff decline first COVID shots

"A new study finds most of the nation's nursing home workers are declining the chance to get cold feet nineteen vaccinations it's been suspected anecdotally but now new figures from the centers for disease control find only thirty seven percent of nursing home workers at eleven thousand facilities surveyed have accepted cool beach shots at work research suggested long term care workers are skeptical about the shots working and don't think viruses spread all that easily from them to the people they care for previous data also showed the staff at nursing homes and long term care facilities were less likely to get regular flu shots than other health care workers the centers for disease control believes that offering more than one vaccine clinic at work will help get more staff participation I'm Jackie Quinn

Cool Beach Centers For Disease Control FLU Jackie Quinn
Reviewing Dapagliflozin For Chronic Kidney Disease With Dr. Jennifer N. Clements

iForumRx.org

03:18 min | Last month

Reviewing Dapagliflozin For Chronic Kidney Disease With Dr. Jennifer N. Clements

"In the commentary wrote for i former ex. You reviewed the study entitled deputy flows in patients with chronic kidney disease which was published in the new england journal of medicine in late september. Two thousand and twenty. And while i think everyone in our audiences should read the paper for themselves. We provide a link to the paper on her. I former x website. But can you give us a brief synopsis of the study methods and results. The data stay k. D. trial was an international double blind placebo. Controlled trial conducted to assess the efficacy and safety of day Ten milligrams orly once-daily among participants with chronic kidney disease with or without type two diabetes to elaborate on chronic kidney disease participants had macro albumen urea and stage two through four kidney disease following one. To one random association each group received stable doses of either an ace inhibitor or arb for at least four weeks. The primary outcome was composite endpoint of a time to event analysis and included declined of gfr fifty percent in stage kidney disease and reno or cardiovascular death. There was a secondary composite outcome. In this included the primary outcome with cardiovascular death or hospitalization for heart failure when looking at baseline characteristics both groups were similar in terms of age females race. Gfr as far as cardiovascular disease and standard of care the gfr main was about forty three and a majority of these participants could be classified as stage three. B in addition thirty seven percent of these participants had cardiovascular disease and ninety eight percent. Did receive the ace inhibitor. Or a are now after three years dabba cliff flows and reduce the primary composite outcome by thirty nine percent with a benefit. Sharon individual outcomes of decline jeff for fifty percent in stage kidney disease and long-term dialysis as saying other trials with dabba gla flows in. There was a reduction of nine percent in the composite of cardiovascular endpoint of cardiovascular death or hospitalization for heart failure now discontinuation was low and similar between both groups. But it's important to look at some safety outcomes volume. Depletion was statistically higher with dabba in than placebo even though there was no statistically significant finding placebo group did have a higher percentage of participants experiencing a reno related adverse event than compared to flows in and lastly there was no cases of you. Glycemic kato acidosis among those. That received

Chronic Kidney Disease Cardiovascular Death Kidney Disease New England Journal Of Medicin Cardiovascular Disease Heart Failure Diabetes Reno Sharon Jeff
Pons leads No. 18 Tennessee past Mississippi State

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | Last month

Pons leads No. 18 Tennessee past Mississippi State

"Ifan scored thirteen points to number eighteen Tennessee survived a poor shooting night to beat Mississippi state fifty six fifty three the vols jumped out to a fifteen for lead but the Bulldogs one up forty one thirty eight before ponds answered with a pair of baskets Tennessee won despite hitting just two field goals over the last ten minutes of the first half freshman Kiana Johnson scored four of his eight points over the final two and a half minutes while drawing a qi charging foul in the process while the ball shot thirty seven percent from the field the Bulldogs manages thirty three percent I'm Dave Ferrie

Ifan Tennessee Vols Kiana Johnson Bulldogs Mississippi Dave Ferrie
Boeing 737 Max Returns

Squawk Pod

01:47 min | 2 months ago

Boeing 737 Max Returns

"Look a big part of not only today but over the next several weeks and months will be the reception of the flying public to the 737 mets. How comfortable are they getting back on board yesterday. Ipsos reuters released a poll where they talked with travelers in a couple of interesting things here. First of all just thirty. Seven percent of those questioned were familiar with the two crashes involving the seven thirty seven minutes one in late two thousand eighteen another one in early two thousand nineteen people who were questioned fifty seven percent when asked about the max understanding all the issues that have taken place over the last year and a half two years. They say they're unlikely to find the plane. Thirty seven percent. Say they're willing to find the max but they wanna wait a while they wanna give it six months when it's in service when they don't feel like there any potential issues that might pop up for american airlines. Getting people comfortable starts today now. They're going to be flying. The max daily between new york and miami this first flight going up to laguardia. It's about half full coming back later. Today it's almost completely full. They have twenty four seven thirty-seven max. They're gonna feather into the schedule in the first half of this year. Did you take a look at shares of american airlines all of the airline stocks moving a little bit higher. Not necessarily just because of the max coming back in service but a number of other issues regarding the stimulus package being passed and the belief that perhaps will be coming out of the pandemic soon. We've talked about this. For some time boeing lost a lot of orders this year for the 737 macs more than a thousand were taken off the books but they have logged ninety eight. Max orders this month. Guy so for boeing. The hope is that this is the beginning of turning the page. More completely with the max in terms of starting to fill out the production schedule over twenty twenty one and then into twenty twenty two

Ipsos Reuters Mets American Airlines Laguardia Miami New York Boeing MAX
How do we learn to be empathetic?

The Big Story

05:36 min | 2 months ago

How do we learn to be empathetic?

"Hello saadia. I'm doing as well as can be expected. Which is my pat phrase for this entire year. How are you think. It'll i might i might steal it and i'm i'm good. Yeah i i would say. I can't complain. But i definitely can. But i won't fair enough. Why don't we start this discussion. Because i honestly had not thought of the scope of This cohort can give me a sense of how large the second gen population is in canada. Yes so from the last census which was twenty sixteen. So we'll have better numbers soon. We know that there are six million Second gen canadians and thirty. Seven percent of those under fifteen second on in two thousand sixteen th. That's a really large numbers. So i think it's really gonna change our country in increasingly profound ways and maybe quickly just because we're gonna use this term a lot can you Explain for census purposes. At least what does it mean to be. Second jim sure is actually like people get really confused about this. A first generation some people being first generation is like if you're born in canada your first job but you're actually second generation so if if you immigrate to canada your first generation canadian and then if you're born in canada your second generation canadian and then there's kind of like this in between generation which is one point five so like for instance I'm actually one point five gen whichever this whole piece of being second dreaded. I realized i'm actually one point five so one point five news. You weren't born in canada but you were essentially raced in canada. So in my case i was born in karachi but my parents canadian my sister. My older sister was born canada and then we moved back to canada when i was two years old so like had a second gen experience but from a counting point of view. I don't think it would be counting a second gen for those of us who haven't experienced it firsthand or even maybe haven't had a really close friend or relative That's grown up. That way. can you just maybe give me a sense of some of the experiences that second gen kids are likely to have as they grow up. I know you describe a few in your piece. Yeah so. I think it's really dependent on your parents are very on race and class and other factors and i think i can speak to my own experience in you. Know the generation that i'm in mid thirties. My parents are a little bit older than most. Most people's parents around me for instance that i think that also impacted my experience in terms of when they came over. My dad came over in his late. Twenty s and my mom came over in her mid twenties and the experience for me growing up with my parents and then they had me a little bit later. My mom had me when she was like thirty. Three and my dad was like in his early forties. So for me. There's also a generational gap between me and my parents a little bit especially with my dad and not kind of factors into cultural things but maybe not everybody necessarily has that kind of gap. But i think some of the things you experience Are just seeing. Your parents treated differently than you. And i think that's the thing as a child you become very acutely aware of that. For instance we're talking about race a lot and that's definitely factors into a lot of these kinds of conversations but for instance. I think like having an accent is something we don't always talk about. And you can see when you have an accent and we don't have an accent the difference and when i say don't have an accent i mean don't have a canadian accent. This is a very so even in the way. I speak about it. It's very biased. Right so my parents don't have the canadian accent and you can immediately see how someone will treat them differently than someone with a canadian accent. And i think that like as a child. There's also embarrassment related to that right like you're embarrassed that your parents have an accent. You're embarrassed that you know it. My mom ran out in the sea close to get from the grocery store that would embarrass me because it was just like this marker of difference so there's all these markers of difference and you kind of immediately absorb how the world around you treat you as a result of those mark present difference It does i mean. I don't have that experience unless you count My father being a dedicated hippie folk singer and just looking weird to all the other kids at school But it's not the same thing out what goes through your head when you're young child and you know you start to realize those things like do you remember when you began to realize that that your parents spoke with an accent that you didn't have or war different close than your friends parents and and and how do you work with that in your head. How do you process that experience. Well it's funny. Because i actually like. I grew up in markham ontario which is actually the most stem diverse place in canada's over me most of my friends parents were actually from either a similar background or just also an immigrant background like the vast majority of them so but but it was still in a way. It wasn't like the difference between my parents and my friends parents. It was more like my parents. And what i saw like saved by the bathroom. It's like this idea of what's normal. And i think we all can can kind of relate to that like the idea. What's normal on tv happening in your own for what's gonna make or what's happening in real life and i think when you're second genesis sort of amplified in a bit of a different way because there's more of a cultural disconnect and so i never noticed. My parents had a different accent. With than me. For instance. I think it was something like that was just the truth. You know it's just something. I grew up with and felt very

Canada Hello Saadia Karachi JIM Markham Ontario
Shannon Sharpe: Paul George's $190M extension makes sense for PG, but not for Clippers

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

02:24 min | 2 months ago

Shannon Sharpe: Paul George's $190M extension makes sense for PG, but not for Clippers

"The clippers have gone all in on paul george. The clippers have agreed to a four year. Max extension that is worth one hundred and ninety million dollars. That loss amid alongside kawhi leonard. Who still has another two years on his current deal with the clippers so shannon how surprise real five is extensive. Give it makes sense for paul george because you get long term financial security and i guess for the clippers considering what they gave up they basically mortgage their future. Kuwa- was a free agent. You'd have to give up anything. Why came there voluntarily. But in order to get co co wired sidekick you had to trade garnering alexander in four or five number one draft pick so basically your future until twenty twenty six. You got no future when it comes to the draft. Yeah so. I guess this what you had to do skip. And if worse comes to worse you can trade him and try to recruit. Some of that back is very difficult to trade someone if about to be a free agent and he doesn't make a long-term he's not willing to make a long term commitment to you so that so i get it on both their parts. Paul george ankawa buzzkill. I'm i'm confused. This max money mags. Money should go to the top guys. Getting getting scale when i look at paul george paul george in his last five elimination games. He's averaging twenty point thirty seven percent field goal shooting. He's one four record in game seven against denver at ten point four. Sixteen now. I know what paul george or his first couple of years going head to head with lebron in miami with d way to botch. I remember that. But i also remember what happened. Those last two years in indiana also remember what happened when he was in okay. O'casey withdraw forty five and he hit five. I remember that russell. Forty five versus donovan's forty four and paul george later me. Yep so he did. And i would you give somebody that kind of money you banking on what. They're going to be moving forward. What has convinced you that. Paul george the player. Because that's what you get the guy that money. What are you gonna be in the playoffs. I just like. I say it makes sense to paul george. Tell anybody you'd be foolish not to take that kind of money. That loan guarantee

Clippers Paul George Kawhi Leonard Kuwa Paul George Ankawa Paul George Paul George Shannon MAX Alexander Lebron Denver Miami Casey Indiana Donovan Russell
Stitch Fix Stock Soars 40% as Growth Returns to Pre-Pandemic Levels

MarketFoolery

02:22 min | 3 months ago

Stitch Fix Stock Soars 40% as Growth Returns to Pre-Pandemic Levels

"Reported profit in the first quarter. That was a surprise. first quarter. Revenue was ten percent higher than a year ago. That's good that doesn't strike me as the kind of revenue growth that would spark a stock shooting up forty five percent. I'm assuming at least part of what we're seeing. Today is short-covering yeah i mean. I think that's a safe assumption. And i was gonna say you're forgiven if you're wondering why the market is offering up such a strong reaction today to really really what we're just kind of okay results. This is a massive short squeeze in according to cap. I q data thirty. Seven percent of the float. Going in today was was being sold short. That's a lot. that's that's over. A third of the shares that float on the open market. And anytime you anytime. You have something like that. I mean you'll see these types of things happen if it certainly wanna company beats. Expectations are brings results. That are a little bit better than the market was thinking or expecting. It seems like it's decent business. I know that it's one that can really capitalize on some massive market opportunity. because frankly it's totally replicable. and we've seen that with other retailers and similar offerings. I mean. I've never used it so i can't speak to it as they service. I think the big question really for this company. And i mean this good quarter. Congratulations to them. It's nice to see to start getting some love today. But the big question really is going to be conducive stained these tailwinds. The covert has created this year. I'm not. I'm not so sure with that. I mean a anecdotally. I speak with people who've used the service and they stopped using it. They just didn't find it to be all that compelling i'm just not sure about that long term relationship with the customer and that's what really matters because you pay a lot to acquire these customers to get them to use your service if you're not keeping them that becomes a real problem down the line and so it it's it's really important to be able to keep those customers. And that's the big question. I think for investors today. I don't know that. I have a firm answer but i kinda feel like maybe there isn't the same sense of loyalty with something like stitch fix based on what we've seen up to this point there have been countless examples of startup businesses. That get

Why do practically all of us need our wisdom teeth removed?

The How in the World Podcast

08:52 min | 3 months ago

Why do practically all of us need our wisdom teeth removed?

"How's it possible that we all need our wisdom teeth removed. Well let me give a little background. I okay go for wisdom teeth or the third and last set of our four molars and the biggest ones that you get in your mouth at least that most people get in their mouth somewhere between five and thirty seven percent of people. Don't get all four and some don't have any at all but most folks do in. They usually start to come in between the ages of seventeen and twenty five which is why they are called wisdom teeth because they are older and wiser in theory than baby with emphasis on in theory. Exactly i have always wondered about that. Well i'm glad i could be so. Yeah it's pretty crazy that you're still growing teeth into your twenty s it really is and then. They often are removed shortly thereafter. But why well according to web. Md it seems that ninety percent of people have at least one wisdom tooth that's impacted. this means it can't come in like in the normal way because it stuck on the tooth next to it usually sort of a forty five degree angle ish and pushes into the side of that tooth and although the sound awful you probably won't even feel any pain but it can cause problems later on when the wisdom tooth weakens the root of the molar next to it from that constant pressure or when you get gum disease for it or more cavities or whatever so your dentist may want it out before it ever causes you any trouble so either. The tooth is growing weird. Or your mouth simply doesn't have enough room for it or both. Yeah but your dentist will be keeping an eye on this and will advise you on what to do. And by the way this is different than hyper donncha which is when you have too many teeth so an adult should have about thirty two teeth. If those thirty two don't all fit in your mouth you may have to have your wisdom teeth pulled but if you have more than thirty two adult teeth you have hyper donncha which basically just means you have extra teeth. We'll put some crazy extreme photos of this in our show notes. If you're interested no lord now everyone's going to go to show notes for that and not for the main topic of this podcast. I'm just saying you should go to our show notes for both reasons. That's all and because some of those photos are really wild. I've been down a rabbit hole all day. You know freddie. Mercury had hyper donncha. He did yes and his case was more typical. I think he had four extra teeth. But i've seen photos of people who have like an entire extra set of teeth but anyway back to our main questions. Let's get back on track. Can it be that. Ninety percent of us are flawed. In this way well. The answer is simple evolution. And by the way we're not going to try to jive evolution with christianity in this podcast. Although i'm sure that topic is covered elsewhere and some other podcast for our podcast. Let's just say that. Many scientists believe that overtime our jaws have moved to become smaller and more narrow in. This means that teeth at once fit easily into our gigantic freak mouth usually do not fit anymore we we used to need those molars to help to rough or hard items like nuts and roots and meats and leaves but now we use forks knives and spoons and eat softer food. So we really don't need those anymore in our mouths have just adjusted for that. Yes evolution but pretty cool and of course it makes total sense. I also read on health. Line dot com that the wisdom teeth were like replacement teeth in our distant ancestors to replace other molars which had likely decayed or come out by then. Y- scientists classify wisdom teeth as a vestigial organ or novum saying that right Which in that's v. e. s. t. I g. i. a. l. which basically means it something. Anatomical that no longer seems to have a function or a purpose in our bodies. Other examples are goosebumps The appendix The tailbone ear muscles tonsils nipples on a man hair on our body and the knicks membrane of your eye which is that pink thing in the inside corner. And i'm not sure if i'm pronouncing that right so the muscles are important for you honey since you can make your ears move though that's true. Well port hardy tricks anyway. That is also fascinating and probably worth an entirely separate podcasts. Because i never thought that we have a bunch of body parts that we no longer need. I wanna find out about goosebumps but go ahead and the appendix like so. Many people have to get that out right so anyway if ninety percent need their wisdom teeth removed. What's up with that other ten percent. Do they have big gigantic freak mouths like you mentioned well. People in that ten percent have healthy. Wisdom teeth fully erupted and that sounds awful but it just means that they've grown incompletely and our position correctly and are binding properly in could be clean as part of their normal daily hygiene which means they can get to them to clean them. So this is how the mayoclinic determines whether wisdom teeth might be allowed to stay in your mouth. Sometimes these molars can even grow in horizontally or partially emerged through the gums and this is ripe for bacteria so they'll be removed if that occurs. Remember when you were getting your wisdom teeth removed and afterwards the oral surgeon told us that you really didn't need to have it done because you had plenty of room in your big gigantic freak mouth. sounds familiar but i may have still been under the anesthesia at that point. Well evidently you one of those ten percent that have a big giant. I'm just enjoying saying big giant freak mouth right now you know. It's really painful for me to talk about teeth stuff though. No and i'm surprised you chose this topic. I guess i was just thinking of it academically without having to actually talk about dennis and teeth and look at pictures online. I'm actually feeling kind of squeamish right now. Okay let's move onto the list squeamish stuff then okay. The debate about removing wisdom. To yes please. Dennis are actually torn on whether all of the preemptive wisdom teeth removals are in fact necessary. Yes as good to be proactive. And yes you want them out. If they're going in in a way that will mess up your perfectly straight in wonderfully aligned post orthodontic treatment teeth especially if your parents have spent thousands on exactly in. Yes you would want them out if they're causing you any kind of trouble at all. But what if they're not what if you don't even know that they're they're maybe they're crooked maybe they're impacted but they're not affecting your bite they're not causing you. Pain not becoming havens for cavities. Should you get them out. We'll some dennis. And i think most in the us are in the camp of simply removing them always to avoid any potential future problems. And i understand that. That makes sense being very proactive in conservative others like the nih equivalent in the uk. However say that if they're ace symptomatic without any symptoms pain issues. Leave them be because there's no real evidence to suggest that they'll cause problems later. And therefore it's not worth the expense and the risks of the procedure and understand that too and that makes sense to so regardless of which camp your dentist is in here. She will monitor the growth of your wisdom teeth and how they affect your other teeth and your oral health in general ask a lot of questions do your own research and make a decision. That's best for you absolutely and if you do have to have your wisdom teeth. Extracted fear not. It's honestly not that big of a deal mark and i both had to have ours. Cut out 'cause they were impacted they put you to sleep. Or maybe you're wake but you certainly don't feel a remember anything when you wake up you eat soup and soft foods for a few days in your mind.

Donncha Freddie Knicks Dennis NIH UK United States
Phone addiction not driven by notifications, study finds

Daily Tech News Show

04:02 min | 3 months ago

Phone addiction not driven by notifications, study finds

"All right. Let's talk a little more about why you're always picking up your cell phone scott. Some subsides right studies. That's good because i've been wondering what the heck i'm doing a study of smartphone use by the london. School of economics and political science found that eighty nine percent of phone. Interactions were unprompted while the remaining eleven percent were because of notification so some people just picking up the phone to look at it thirty seven percent. Sorry thirty seven participants in the study in the uk. Germany and france were cameras to record their phone. Interactions users spent less time their phone when they were home with other people and the most time when in public transport trains that sort of stuff. The study indicates more research is needed about why people interact with their phones. And how fascinating. The common sense is that. It's all those notifications you get you get barraged with your notifications. Just turn off your notifications reduce your screen time. Apparently not this to me this this entire thing. Mimics my cova lockdown time. I took my time from march until now has been marked with these moments of me going. Why am i looking at my phone again. What am i doing here. I don't need to be here and not because of some notification. Still get those. But it's usually maybe you on slack or it's you know somebody else my mom trying to get a hold of me or something like that and i'll respond to those but most of the time it's just megan. The world's weird. I'm kinda tired. And i think tick tock will take my mind off of it and it's a lot of those interactions way more than before march for me. So more study is needed as a obviously. But i'm really curious about how this how this all pans out if they talked more people around the world. I'm a minimal notification person in fact there are lots of apps that will send me a notification. Every once in a while. I make what to. How did i not turn that often settings already like and i go in and no you don't need to you don't need to ping me about this sort of thing. I'll i will come to you if i want to. But i have found. We've talked about this on the show before because the whole smartphone mobile phone mobile device. Anything that is easy on the go is just not something. I need all that often. I mean sure. If i'm at the dog park i might look at my phone and just make sure i'm not missing anything but i don't really go anywhere so when i'm at home. The phones always near me. You know it's rings but then you know. My laptop brings to on face time i. I'm using my laptop. Almost exclusively even something like talk. I look at my for you page on my laptop because there's just more area and it's easier to it and all my messages. Are there anyway and there are very few things that i can't do on my laptop that i feel like on a regular basis and i don't think that that's just oh because i i don't leave the house anymore. I am now just so less. Used to be an on the go being in transit for example. You know someone's standing on the subway forty-five minutes. Yeah you're going to be looking at your phone now. I'm so not used to it that now. I'm sort of like. I don't look at that. It's just a smaller version of my computer. I don't do notifications ver. I very much limit notifications myself. But i still use my phone a lot so i think what the study is showing is that people don't realize when when they're picking up their phone they're picking it up absent mindedly. A few study participants were were kind of shocked when they looked at the video. And like. I don't remember doing that. I don't remember picking up the phone. I don't remember why did it There's been some other studies that show that psychologically when the phone is in the room with you even if you're not looking at it you think about it it reduces your attention level on other things because it's kind of pulling at you. This is another another study in those planks of what in effect phones are having on. Our mental state at the word addiction gets thrown around a lot. And i'm not sure if it's exactly appropriate or not because it carries a whole lot of clinical meetings. That are complex. But there's certainly a poll to having that phone there and this is another study that shows that

Scott Germany France Megan London UK
Phone addiction not driven by notifications, study finds

Daily Tech News Show

04:02 min | 3 months ago

Phone addiction not driven by notifications, study finds

"Let's talk a little more about why you're always picking up your cell phone. Scott some subsizes right studies. That's good because i've been wondering what the heck i'm doing a study of smartphone use by the london. School of economics and political science found that eighty nine percent of phone. Interactions were unprompted while the remaining eleven percent were because of notification so just picking up the phone to look at it thirty seven percent sorry thirty seven participants in the study in the uk. Germany and france were cameras to record their phone. Interactions users spent less time their phone when they were home with other people and the most time when in public transport trains that sort of stuff. The study indicates more research is needed about why people interact with their phones. And how fascinating. The common sense is that. It's all those notifications you get you get barraged with your notifications. Just turn off your notifications reduce your screen time. Apparently not this to me this this entire thing. Mimics my cova lockdown time. I took my time from march until now has been marked with these moments of me going. Why am i looking at my phone again. What am i doing here. I don't need to be here and not because of some notification. Still get those. But it's usually maybe you on slack or it's you know somebody else my mom trying to get a hold of me or something like that and i'll respond to those but most of the time it's just megan. The world's weird. I'm kinda tired. And i think tick tock will take my mind off of it and it's a lot of those interactions way more than before march for me. So more study is needed as a obviously. But i'm really curious about how this how this all pans out if they talked more people around the world. I'm a minimal notification person in fact there are lots of apps that will send me a notification. Every once in a while. I make what to. How did i not turn that often settings already like and i go in and no you don't need to you don't need to ping me about this sort of thing. I'll i will come to you if i want to. But i have found. We've talked about this on the show before because the whole smartphone mobile phone mobile device. Anything that is easy on the go is just not something. I need all that often. I mean sure. If i'm at the dog park i might look at my phone and just make sure i'm not missing anything but i don't really go anywhere so when i'm at home. The phones always near me. You know it's rings but then you know my laptop brings to on facetime i. I'm using my laptop. Almost exclusively even something like tiktok. I look at my for you page on my laptop because there's just more area and it's easier to it and all my messages. Are there anyway and there are very few things that i can't do on my laptop that i feel like on a regular basis and i don't think that that's just oh because i i don't leave the house anymore. I am now just so less. Used to be an on the go being in transit for example. You know someone's standing on the subway forty-five minutes. Yeah you're going to be looking at your phone now. I'm so not used to it that now. I'm sort of like. I don't look at that. It's just a smaller version of my computer. I don't do notifications ver. I very much limit notifications myself. But i still use my phone a lot so i think what the study is. Showing is that people don't realize when when they're picking up their phone they're picking it up absent mindedly. Few study participants were were kind of shocked when they looked at the video. And like. I don't remember doing that. I don't remember picking up the phone. I don't remember why did it There's been some other studies that show that psychologically when the phone is in the room with you even if you're not looking at it you think about it it reduces your attention level on other things because it's kind of pulling at you. This is another another study in those planks of what in effect phones are having on. Our mental state at the word addiction gets thrown around a lot. And i'm not sure if it's exactly appropriate or not because it carries a whole lot of clinical meetings. That are complex. But there's certainly a poll to having that phone there and this is another study that shows that

Scott Germany France Megan London UK
New GDP Numbers Won't Be Enough To Repair All Economic Damage

NPR's Business Story of the Day

02:43 min | 4 months ago

New GDP Numbers Won't Be Enough To Repair All Economic Damage

"We the are expecting news this morning that the US economy grew at a record pace during the last three months not many people are popping champagne corks though this is because the economy also shrank at a record pace in the three months before that, even the strong rebound in July August September is not enough to repair the damage done by the pandemic earlier this spring, we have NPR's Scott horsely with morning Scott Good Morning David. So what is this morning's report going to tell us about how the economy's doing? It's a snapshot of an economy that has balanced partway back from the depths of the pandemic recession. We know that unemployment's dropped is now just below eight percent and while that's still more than twice as high as it was before the pandemic, it's a lot better than a lot of people for were expecting the we're gonNA see by this time of the year we don't yet know exactly what the Commerce Department will say about GDP, but we do expect it to show a record level of growth in the most recent quarter. And the president has already touting that at campaign rallies as evidence of what he calls a v-shaped recovery having a super V it's called nobody even thought we are doing numbers and where do you see that number? GDP I don't know what it is. The Fed said it may be a thirty five percent increase in GDP in fact, the forecast from Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta is even better than that they're projecting annualized GDP growth of about thirty seven percent. But a caveat David that headline number is kind of exaggerated. Explain to me why we think that that's an exaggeration. Will the government routinely reports these quarterly shifts GDP as if they were sustained for a full year which makes both the downturn in the spring and the rebound in the summer look bigger than they were and they were. Plenty big to start with in the spring. For example, the Commerce Department said the economy shrank at an annualized rate of about thirty one percent. What that means is if the slide had gone on for a whole year, we would've wound up with an economy thirty, one percent smaller. But of course, it didn't go on for a full year the downturn was really Sharp, but it only lasted a couple of months and likewise the growth spurt we saw this summer is not likely to be maintained Narain vish WHO's chief economist at IHS market says a lot of the growth was actually front loaded in the early part of the year and the result and was the result of a lot of pent up demand when businesses reopened. If you pull back on a rubber band and like Oh, it's going to snap back but then it Kinda goes limp act. Certainly, the fourth quarter and maybe early next year will be pretty weak growth and that's especially true as the corona virus rears its head again and we've seen a sharp selloff in anticipation of that in the stock market. This week of the Dow dropped more than nine hundred points just yesterday.

Commerce Department David United States Scott Horsely NPR FED Scott Good Atlanta Federal Reserve Bank President Trump Ihs Market Narain Chief Economist
Trump tax returns: How rich Americans avoid taxes

NPR's Business Story of the Day

03:32 min | 5 months ago

Trump tax returns: How rich Americans avoid taxes

"A New York Times investigation into president trump's tax returns found that in some years he paid little or even no taxes. Now, he is not the only rich person to not do. So the tax code favors people who live off of investments including a lot of people in finance who run hedge funds or manage money. Here's NPR's Jim Zarroli. Morris. Pearl is part of the one percent. He's a former managing director at the giant investment firm blackrock. He has an apartment on New York's Park Avenue, and he lives off his stock investments. These days Pearl says, the taxes he pays are lower than ever I. For instance, have not worked since twenty fourteen. All of my money comes from investments I'm doing fairly well, but my tax rate is in the teens. That's right. He pays a lower tax rate than the average teacher or letter carrier Pearl is a millionaire even chairs an organization called. Patriotic Millionaires, and he thinks the way the tax system works is disgraceful. Our system allows rich people particularly real estate developers and investors to pay far lower taxes and people at work for a living US tax law was designed to be progressive meaning the more you earn the more you pay, but it doesn't always work out that way when president trump was running for office, he promised to overhaul the tax code. It is riddled with loopholes that let some special interests including myself in all fairness is gonNA. Cost me a fortune this thing believing. Belief. This is not good for me. The tax bill trump ultimately signed into law in two thousand seventeen got rid of some deductions and loopholes, but it retained one provision that mostly benefits rich people as Earth tax loopholes go one of the more known textiles because it is. So ridiculous Charles con is with the strong economy for all coalition, a group of community and labor groups. He says people who live off investments such as stocks and real estate are taxed differently than people who earn salaries, but instead of paying the income tax rate, which could be as high at the thirty seven percent. They pay capital gains and the capital gains tax rate tops off at twenty percent. Trump's tax bill also retained another very controversial provision. It allows money managers and hedge. Fund titans to take their salaries as investment income meaning they pay that lower rate. Trump insists that his tax cuts helped fuel an economic boom at least until the corona virus hit here he is at his State of the Union address. Soon, after signing the bill, we enacted the biggest tax cuts and reforms in American history. But Economists William Spriggs of Howard University says the bill kept some rules in place that benefit the rich especially people such as president trump who made their money in real estate and sprigs says that by cutting corporate taxes, the bill helped fuel a long rally in stock prices and that's benefited the rich even more people owning stocks where the big beneficiaries because their income was going up whereas wages stagnated even through the recession, the stock market has continued to do well, people who own stocks have seen their portfolios grow and they continue to pay much lower taxes on the prophets they bring in.

Donald Trump Pearl Managing Director President Trump New York Times New York William Spriggs Blackrock NPR Jim Zarroli Titans United States Union Charles Con
How Your Social Media Is Keeping You From Getting Hired

Work Matters With Ken Coleman

03:27 min | 5 months ago

How Your Social Media Is Keeping You From Getting Hired

"So hiring managers are checking you out on social media. And I want to reveal to you some of the things that they are doing and things that they are looking at. So that you are aware. This is a great article from ladders. I contribute to ladder CY write a column from ladders on a monthly basis. Great. Great Great Resource for you the American worker survey of nearly a thousand people conducted by hosting website who is hosting this dot com found that nearly one in ten workers have already experienced their social media persona being used against them in the workplace. With more than half of the respondents reporting that they feared their online content. Could. Be. Used against them. Twenty two percent of respondents. Who are in a hiring position hiring others? Admitted to not hiring people based on their online content. Photos. Were at the top of employers concerned lists. Sixty six percent of managers admitting. That a photo. dissuaded. Them, from hiring. Someone. Followed by text posts sixty, five percent. Videos and audio recordings from the employees perspective. The most popular situation in which they've had online content you against them. was there discussion with peers such as friends forty, seven percent you said something to your friends Either in the workplace or somewhere else they do their homework and your friends is my kids like to say read it on me. Loose lips sink ships remember that old phrase. Anybody under the age of thirty s going, I have no idea what Kim's talk about. Thirty seven percent. A significant other. Their discussion with a significant other, and then with family members twenty, six percent. So. Again. I've hit that that trump pretty hard here. Careful what you say folks. Here's what people forgetting about. Just because a website becomes obsolete doesn't mean the content you've posted disappears. On personal devices such as laptops and cell phones sixty three percent of us. Reported never deleting photos the most popular spots. Here are some of yesterday's top social media sites that you still have inactive profiles on and maybe some stuff that doesn't put you in the best light my space sixty, nine percent photo bucket nine, percent blogger sixty, four, percent flicker sixty, three percents tumbler, fifty, nine percent. So. Here's the deal. The article goes on to say how to keep a clean I got news for you. Number One if you've done. said. And posted things you've done and said that are boneheaded or even just mildly questionable meaning your great grandmother. would she be slightly concerned about it? Would it bother her may current comfortable? That's a good rule of thumb. Remove it. And then don't do it again, remove it. And don't do it. Stop doing boneheaded things and posting things that if a potential employer saw, you would feel like. I don't want to see that. Don't explain it away stop doing clean it up.

KIM
Is NYC on its deathbed?

Freakonomics

09:35 min | 5 months ago

Is NYC on its deathbed?

"Last month executives from more than one hundred and sixty of New York City's largest employers, banks, and law firms, sports, leagues, and Real Estate Developers sent a letter to the Mayor Bill De Blasio. They warned that his poor management of the pandemic was threatening long-term damage. There is widespread anxiety the wrote over public safety cleanliness and other quality of life issues that are contributing to deteriorating conditions in commercial districts and neighborhoods across the five boroughs. The five boroughs of New York. City to see you know are the Bronx Manhattan Brooklyn Queens and Staten Island. Also just so you know Bill de Blasio is Democrat who even before the pandemic was almost comically unpopular. We don't need to get into the details, but if you want to read up on him, just do a search for de Blasio that's DB L. A. S.. and. Then arrogant or hypocrite even schmuck. Considered this campaign ad from a fellow Democrat. The less bill de Blasio is the worst mayor in the history of new. York. City and that is. Rose. Congressman. You don't sound very happy about that. Blacks Rose Macau. Grossman now you and I happen to know each other a little bit through a family connection. My son, has worked on your campaign in in your office in DC. Do you saw me swear to not let that relationship influence this interview I solemnly swear rose represents new. York's eleventh district historically the only congressional district in the city, the votes Republican it includes all of Staten Island and parts of southern Brooklyn one of the highest rates of unionization of any district in America cops firemen. Teachers. Nurses. First. Responders Sanitation Workers, folks who we just recently started calling essential workers but quite frankly, they were always essential like every member of the House of Representatives rose is up for re election in. I don't care about politics my friend. Not Right now. On employment skyrocketing the economy in disarray people fearful further. Fearful. For their future of their families the time to be thinking about how to help people making government finally work again, people are so disgusted with their government that's on the left, the middle and the right. You recently said there is no reason that every single teacher in New York City should not be tested at least every other day as far as I know that's not even close to happening. It's not happening because a failure of leadership a failure of imagination nobody has confidence in this city right now there's no plan there's no solidarity. There's no resources with a system of pool testing with a system with New York City is acting almost as if it is a venture capitalist, it comes to figuring out the most innovative ways to beat the pandemic investing in them early on with private partnerships and then dramatically scaling them. There's no reason we couldn't be testing every single teacher every other day we asked Mayor de Blasio for an interview but he declined there are at least two reasons why in political circles de Blasio is considered particularly unskilled last year he spent a lot of time outside the city for president even though he had virtually no constituency. He's also managed to annoy the one person a New York City mayor can't afford to annoy the governor of New York Andrew Cuomo. New York mayors have a history of acting like the most powerful person in one of the most important cities in the world which to be honest it's not entirely inaccurate. A lot of the city's leverage runs through Albany the state capital what we need, and what this has not done is we need someone who's willing to exist in reality. Guess what if you want the city the prosper you need the governor. If you want the city to prosper, you shouldn't be at tagging housing them. You should be working with him but as Max rose season, the Basel Administration was failing New York long before covid hit in some ways the mayor and his administration took up a new form of laissez faire economics where they said well, we don't have to invest in the future of this city because people have to stay here, people will need to stay here. People will always come here and build their businesses. We don't have to do anything. Well, that's of course, not the case this is a competitive country and it is a competitive world. During the pandemic New York City's been competing with neighbors like New Jersey and Connecticut, and New York suburbs also Florida and Arizona in Nashville Austin those at least are a few of the places that some New Yorkers have fled to. But how many? The truth is no one really knows yet. Pre pandemic the city's population was eight point three million. The New York Times analyzing cell phone data from that four hundred, twenty thousand people had left the city between March and may most of them wealthier residents with a second home. But that measurement has an obvious limitation leaving the city with your cellphone doesn't mean you won't return especially if you own your home since right now is not the easiest time to sell a New York apartment. Here's another probably better metric since March, roughly two, hundred, fifty, thousand New Yorkers have filed with the post office to change their mailing address. That's about double the number from the same period last year. So that suggests roughly one hundred and twenty-five thousand higher than normal outflows that goes with a significant decline also hard to measure in the number of people moving into new. York. Still in a city of eight point, three million, this doesn't seem to qualify as a mass exodus. To. Get a slightly finer greened look at population outflow. We called up Nancy Wu I'm an economist at St Easy where I look at the trends about real estate and then create analyses to tell stories about the data street easy is listing service used by landlords and renters, buyers, and sellers and real estate agents. It manages a pretty impressive database. I have access to all of the market data on the sales and the rentals listings in the universe of real estate listings in New York, city and what has seen since the. So Manhattan rental inventory as of July there's been thirty seven thousand listings on the market that is a sixty five percent growth from last July and how about in say Queens and Queens you should now has two point, two, million people whereas Manhattan has only one point six, million in Queens there six, thousand, six, hundred listings on the market, and that's a twenty six percent increase from last July. So inventory grew everywhere when looking at the borough level but grew way more Manhattan. So that's some rental data. What about home sales in July? There's thirty seven percent fewer Manhattan. That went into contracts than in the same month last year there's largely been a fast forwarding of the natural attrition of the City so New Yorkers were planning on moving to the suburbs within one to two years are doing. So now instead so these New Yorkers are taking advantage of the low mortgage rates to move to the suburbs. So that's another hint that the outflow may not be as apocalyptic as some people think at least not yet that may be more of a one time acceleration of constant trend. Although of course, those outflows are usually countered by inflows will keep moving into New York. There are a lot of reasons to suspect not particularly in the short term, the city is diminished and it remains relatively expensive especially housing although that too is changing at least a bit in Manhattan rents fell by three percents year over year since last July that's the biggest decline we've seen since agree recession when rents fell ten percent but Wu says, we may be seeing only the beginning of this trend we do expect Manhattan rents could fall by more than ten percent because there's a lot of factors where the pandemic has more impact on rents than the great recession did. That may be especially true for two reasons. The first is that a recovery from pandemic is likely even more uncertain than recovery from a financial crash. The second is that the pandemic isn't done doing its damage on the economy just last week, we saw tens of thousands of new layoffs and furloughs announced by firms like Disney and united and American Airlines and even when jobs aren't based in New York City, there is a trickle down effect on the financial services and banking industries here on consulting and accounting firms on commercial real estate and the hospitality sector. A recent audit by the New York State Comptroller reported that over the next year between the third and a half of New York City's restaurants and bars may close permanently.

New York City Bill De Blasio The New York Times York Manhattan New York State De Blasio Staten Island Bronx Manhattan Mayor De Blasio Nancy Wu New Jersey Rose Albany Responders Sanitation Workers L. A. S..
Today Cryptotraders Could Be Busy

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

04:51 min | 5 months ago

Today Cryptotraders Could Be Busy

"Tonight's looking good today is looking good bitcoin play the game yesterday it pushed onto another daily high pushed higher trendies day we grinding why? Grind Grind Grind, is what we? Currently. Doing and look I tell you what? It's It really does look could. Let me visit numbers? We got two, thousand, one, hundred, seventeen, all thereabouts thereabouts that he's effectively a A point of resistance that was a support level that I raised my orders to buy Bitcoin It's come back up towards it tapped on. Yesterday, it just tapped a little tap tap tap. TAP. Aroo. And now. I'd love to say that level guy we get through that level and we stopped to get a lot more going on a lot more interest and bitcoin will the news that's coming at continues to be stronger and stronger and stronger we currently from those lives that we saw. In the full which happened to be nine eight to one way up twelve point, two, five percent from those lows. So the last three days have been pretty pretty conscious nothing major nothing major but let's get back to I. Think it was Monday Monday. Will we all right now we're up nearly seven percent. Or thirty seven percent thus far actually the best way to do that it's just a little weekly six point six percent the guy. And this off the weekly. So I just gotTa plant in the minute now, willy pushed through today will we see bitcoin pulled back a little bit and give us that or low on the high timeframes twelve-hour will the daily before we go through? That's the probability that I'm waiting to save plays at a couple of tries came out yesterday that was one on that was one K B while. X which is perpetual. Okay. B. p. e. By Doing the thing that look right now you know. BITCOIN's momentum guards at starting to look a little bit dangerous. He smashes through that resistance plays going the whole of the top ten is lit up wrought now and looks superb arts bitcoin eleven thousand and thirteen dollars a half percent to die look yesterday. Let's not forget what Adidas I did go all the way out one point six percent closing at ten, thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, five, loy eleven, thousand theorems pretty a pretty good. Push out of the Guy Fawkes up three point seven six. Now, we're only one hour into the trading day and the three seventy nine, point six, three yesterday was flat and do anything except pay another one stop it's pushed hard full percent at twenty five point, six cents we sitting at right now starting to see that momentum increase once again, mole bullishness coming across these top ten bitcoin cash yesterday was damn point three percent today currently up two percent to thirty fuss what seven zero locking up three percent today. Yesterday. It was down one point one percent. It's at forty nine dollars and twenty three cents vase at one point four, three percents still one of the most ugly shots in the top ten. The, right. No data bats up one point four percent at one, sixty, five, forty, four. Donna closing in at ten sent me was down yesterday was only down one point seven percent today so far up two point, five percent bonds had bullish cattle in the cradle dot closing. It's broken the high of that now that doesn't mean tried to vital to me right now. It just means it's done something. It's I didn't get along on that tried to it because it wasn't there. There was low a high hall I don't play that game. Ply The guy, a tried trend. The trend wasn't set. We currently twenty dollars twenty one, one, point, nine percent on the day. Saifi ails would. Up One point two percent rejected the lows yesterday at one stage the law two, dollars fifty, seven, a closet toodle seventy one, point three, it's up two percent of the minute. Two hundred seventy six is what you WANNA theory else full length is up three point five, six percent off the being down one point out yesterday we are eleven and twelve cents holding again above that ten dollars, he's a story of the day thus far. Off Donald, my scans Adema scans across the markets that I like to try. On the full list full scan, it's Now seeing green lit up everywhere at the moment really really is a positive looking stopped to the dialogue full of so other continues to kick on. But if you look at the daily shots, there is a potential for lot of these dialing shots to have a high low in a bitcoins already continued movie it's dominated. than any of the others as far as moving. Hi, this way cerium look give if we can get above three ninety point seven, one, the high blood of high lows, but they'll be. Then we'll have an uptrend

Bitcoin Guy Fawkes Donna Willy Donald Trump
Top EU official proposes new 2030 target to reduce emissions

Monocle 24: The Briefing

07:30 min | 5 months ago

Top EU official proposes new 2030 target to reduce emissions

"Earlier today. European Commission President Ursula von Delaying gave her first State of the Union address to the European. Parliament. It's fair to say that it has been and will be more closely scrutinized than the setpiece usually is the EU is beset like the rest of the world by an ongoing pandemic and associated economic turbulence, and also attempting to ease the United Kingdom out of the block with as little damage to the fixtures and fittings as possible and the UK's latest history on x over the last week or so demonstrate that this remains an unsolved problem while joined with more Bite Niamey Leery Europe correspondent at the Irish Times. Niamey before we talk about the details of what Slovan delay and had to say, did it strike you? There was an overall theme or tone she was swinging for I. Think it was quite striking. Future focused. She talked about how can we get out of the Democrats economic repercussions in a way that says. The continent for the future. So it was very much to do with tying together the various different goals whether that's a climate and economic development where increasing digitalization on. Also a one section of her speech, which I thought was particularly strong was on discrimination and efforts at kind of acknowledging the reality in the block of racism and discrimination. Based on sexual orientation or religious beliefs. So it was quite wide ranging and then the other aspect of it was. She proposed making it easier for the EU to come up with common policy when it comes to international relations particularly on matters relating to human rights sanctions. So just as a liberation on that idea of general tone this being her first state of the Union as as commission president does it does it seem that we understand what her idea of the European Union is. I think she Saturday as being. A sort of an unfinished project what it ought to be somewhere where people can have a quality of life get paid fairly for work have social protections that you're does better on that than other parts of the world, and that's part of the reason why able better able to weather the pandemic but that it's not enough and she said that there would be a new framework introduced to. Member states to set minimum wages in order to make work pay property. Then an in addition to that there was the The section on discrimination which I think was unusual in acknowledged the struggles in the block in terms of she mentioned a particular discrimination against Rome people on also the LGBTQ I free zones in. Poland or she called out as inhumane. And so I think she's she was quite strong meticulous division of the block as being a place where people and live more freely with rights and have a better quality of life in general but I think that she also you know it's it's. It's quite telling that she. She had. Many. Difficulties take me in terms of international relations they were for her to talk about it was difficult relationship with Russia difficult relationship with China difficult relationship with the United States difficult relationship Britain as well. Well, let's talk about some of those difficult relationships and because we are here broadcasting from London let's talk about the difficult relationship. The now has with the UK did brexit get much of a mention? She did mention us. So she said that with every day that passes it becomes more difficult for deal to be reached and she also said that. The EU would stand by with the agreement would never at go back on its the an agreement that had been passed by the European Parliament Anheuser Commons and that had been jointly agreed by the UK Andy you to Protect citizen's rights but also she said first and foremost the Good Friday Agreement on the department and it was quite interesting as well to know that she she also quote the late John Hume, the Nobel laureate. And former SDLP leader from dairy and she said that she described him as one of the Great Europeans. And mentioned that he he recently passed away on us used a quote from him to kind of talk about the strength of diversity which I thought was quite. An interesting use of quotes. It was notable high. She was sort of writing in that story, which is I suppose a Northern Irish story really into this story of the European Union. You mentioned the difficulty of the relationship with Russia and obviously the country of which us live underlying walls defense minister. Germany has found itself once again. On the front line over that relationship having taken in the apparently poisoned opposition politician Alexei Navalny did she took you light any kind of? Way of how the e you can live alongside Russia. She was quite I thought her words were quite firm on Russia's so she said. That the poison she mentioned the poisoner Nevada and said that it wasn't a one sauce and she said, no. Number of gas, pipelines is GONNA. Is GonNa fix that relationship she also am I thought spoke quite in quite heartfelt way in solidarity with the people of Belarus Moore she said that they'd be brave and gone out on the streets and they should have the they shouldn't be pieces on someone else's chessboard what she said, but they should have the ability to determine their own future. You said at the top of this item that she attempted to link the recovery. Well, hopeful eventual recovery from the pandemic the associated economic problems to broader themes of climate in the future on climate in particular. Did she have anything of note to say. So. What? What under nine has proposed that the target for the block to reduce emissions should be increased fifty five percent by twenty thirty, that's compared to a previous commitment to forty percent. This is compared to nine thousand, nine, hundred levels of emissions, and she said that this would be vital in order for the block to reach its Paris Agreement commitments on also its goal of becoming climate neutral by twenty fifty on the way she she described the landmark agreement of the e you to join me borrow seven, hundred, fifty, billion, euro. As an opportunity to do this by directing at least thirty percent or thirty seven percent of the investment towards green initiatives. So things like development of green hydrogen. Renovating homes with. Forty percent of emissions and also. Increasing the car charging network electric vehicle charging that things like that an while this could go in. With kind of digital developments there. For example, at fast broadband were available continent wide including in rural areas that would both alive for rural development but also for things like you know people to work from home more easily and things like that. So she she s she she argued that these things could go hand in hand essentially. But Green groups have been quick to come out and say that fifty five percent of the target isn't enough now some of them had themselves called for that in the. In the past but I guess with the scale of the disaster that they say we're facing, you know they're always going to want to push for more and more ambitious targets

European Union Poland President Trump European Commission United Kingdom Ursula Von Delaying Slovan UK Sdlp Alexei Navalny European Parliament Anheuser C London The Irish Times Germany Rome Nevada Russia
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"From real organic produce we're talking cruciferous vegetables deep dark greens blueberries strawberries apples there's green tea character cranberries black caritas Seabury we've done the work for you Pat and key this is key we've done it at low temperatures blocking and all the benefits of these all star organic superfoods you simply add water shake it up in the free sugar couple to give you today correct it down to taste delicious and then it goes to work helping you now doctor speaking of the organic juice cleanse Jews scene is sweeping the nation juicing revitalizes it energizes it can help you stay fit and trim in many ways it helps us put back what's missing in so many of our diets as good as the original formula is why call this new organic juice cleanse a plus formula a major upgrade why well first of all we got up to supervise it thirty seven percent bigger today getting more of the energy boosting revitalizing cleansing superfoods in every school we added sixty seven percent more fiber for improved digestion elimination for cleansing and detoxifying it as the blueberries strawberries we added broccoli milk thistle to help the liver cleanse and detoxify the system these parents for the ice cream tea for energy and metabolism cranberries for the urinary tract our unit Asti bury IED hail and I've just scratch the surface here all of these fruits and vegetables and berries specifically chosen for the incredible benefits that they give you're going to feel better with OJ see you're gonna notice it rapidly especially if you don't get enough fruits and vegetables and again everybody in the listening audience today gets a free bottle of organic juice cleanse plus a free.

caritas Seabury Pat thirty seven percent sixty seven percent milk
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"Think we can say definitely residents directed his health and Human Services secretary Alex ETS are to work with the FDA to ban their sale to kids it is dangerous for a child to use a nicotine delivery device they should not be using them and we're taking steps today to get rid of the attractiveness and availability of these products for kids recent study found about one in five high school students use the cigarettes last year most all chose versions with flavors like bubble gum and cotton candy the six deaths and hundreds of cases of lung issues have been linked to vaping the Supreme Court says the trump administration can keep blocking central American migrants from seeking asylum in the US if they haven't gotten clearance from Mexico CBS's bill Rakoff the order by the justices temporarily reverses a lower court ruling that had blocked the new asylum policy in some states along the southern border that policy is meant to deny asylum to anyone who passes through another country on the way to the U. S. without seeking protection there immigration officials say they put up temporary tent complexes in Texas to handle a backlog of asylum cases. what if you were bus new survey shows a lot of us believe we'd be pretty good live to CBS's Peter king Deborah that survey included nearly twenty eight hundred full and part time workers in eight countries while seventy one percent gave the boss a great beer better nearly the same number of people said they could do a better job than the boss older workers were less enamored with thirty seven percent of baby boom giving their bosses a CD or to have nearly identical numbers came for Gen X. workers that survey is from the work force instituted Kronos and future workplace Deborah. wants.

Alex ETS FDA Supreme Court US Texas CBS Deborah. secretary nicotine Mexico CBS bill Rakoff Peter king Deborah thirty seven percent seventy one percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"One thing I think we can say definitely residents directed his health and Human Services secretary Alex ETS are to work with the FDA to ban their sale to kids it is dangerous for a child to use a nicotine delivery device they should not be using them and we're taking steps today to get rid of the attractiveness and availability of these products for kids recent study found about one in five high school students use the cigarettes last year most all chose versions with flavors like bubble gum and cotton candy the six deaths and hundreds of cases of lung issues have been linked to vaping the Supreme Court says the trump administration can keep blocking central American migrants from seeking asylum in the US if they haven't gotten clearance from Mexico CBS's bill Rakoff the order by the justices temporarily reverses a lower court ruling that had blocked the new asylum policy in some states along the southern border that policy is meant to deny asylum to anyone who passes through another country on the way to the US without seeking protection there immigration officials say they put up temporary tent complexes in Texas to handle a backlog of asylum cases. what if you were bus new survey shows a lot of us believe we'd be pretty good live to CBS's Peter king Deborah that survey included nearly twenty eight hundred full and part time workers in eight countries while seventy one percent gave the boss a great beer batter nearly the same number of people said they could do a better job than the boss older workers were less enamored with thirty seven percent of baby boom giving their bosses a CD or and have nearly identical numbers came from Gen X. workers that survey is from the work force instituted Kronos and future workplace Deborah. wants.

Alex ETS FDA Supreme Court US Texas CBS Deborah. secretary nicotine Mexico CBS bill Rakoff Peter king Deborah thirty seven percent seventy one percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

01:51 min | 1 year ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

"One thing I think we can say definitely residents directed his health and Human Services secretary Alex ETS are to work with the FDA to ban their sale to kids it is dangerous for a child to use a nicotine delivery device they should not be using them and we're taking steps today to get rid of the attractiveness and availability of these products for kids recent study found about one in five high school students use the cigarettes last year most all chose versions with flavors like bubble gum and cotton candy the six deaths and hundreds of cases of lung issues have been linked to vaping the Supreme Court says the trump administration can keep blocking central American migrants from seeking asylum in the US if they haven't gotten clearance from Mexico CBS's bill Rakoff the order by the justices temporarily reverses a lower court ruling that had blocked the new asylum policy in some states along the southern border that policy is meant to deny asylum to anyone who passes through another country on the way to the U. S. without seeking protection there immigration officials say they put up temporary tent complexes in Texas to handle a backlog. that asylum cases what if you were bus new survey shows a lot of us believe we'd be pretty good live to CBS's Peter king Deborah that survey included nearly twenty eight hundred full and part time workers in eight countries while seventy one percent gave the boss a great beer better nearly the same number of people said they could do a better job than the boss older workers were less enamored with thirty seven percent of baby boom giving their bosses a CD or to have nearly identical numbers came for Gen X. workers that survey is from the work force instituted Kronos and future workplace Deborah. wants fans to leave one material possession after. her upcoming tour she's banning all cell phone S. and P. futures are up three this.

Alex ETS FDA Supreme Court US Texas CBS Deborah. secretary nicotine Mexico CBS bill Rakoff Peter king Deborah thirty seven percent seventy one percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Now. This comes tomorrow night is the final debate between the two it'll be here in San Antonio. And according to the Quinnipiac poll people as one pollster put it Ted Cruz would have to suffer a major collapse for him to lose not only is he had by nine percentage points. But now we're to the point where support is solidified. There's no indication that either the never Trumpers or the Republicans who still bore a grudge against cruise for not fully embracing President Trump during the two thousand sixteen convention that had always been kind of a hope among Democrats that they'd be able to peel them off. No indication of that we have ninety four percent of Texas Republicans backing Ted Cruz eighty four percent of Democrats backing Baidoa Roark. But that's a problem. There's about sixty percent more Republicans the Democrats in Texas. Yes. One thing about this poll, though. I think is really interesting, and it shows that something that I've been talking about for years may finally be happening, and that's thirty seven percent of Texas Hispanics support Ted Cruz and for years the mantra among the Democrats has been demography is destiny they've been saying just wait until the great Latin American diaspora, which is arrived in Texas ever since the devaluation of the Pessoa in the early nineteen nineties becomes a larger force that means that the Democrats are gonna control Texas on the basis of the support among those Hispanic voters. And the presumption has been the Hispanics are going to be like African Americans of virtually monolithic democrat voting block and African Americans remain monolithic. Only ten percent of black voters say they support ten crews, which is about the same as as Republicans for some time. This thirty seven percent number when George W Bush was getting twenty five percent Hispanic support back in the late ninety s and early two thousand. That was really revolutionary. But now Ted Cruz who is not your most charismatic of politicians is getting thirty seven percent. And that indicates that as I've been predicting all along Hispanics are more likely to go the way of the Irish the Italian Magritte's, the eastern European emigrants who yes, we're very very democratic are supported what then we're democratic ideals when they arrived in this country, but as they became first and second generation Americans like every other American they began to vote their interests. They began to vote their profession the began to vote their economic situation as opposed to vote their ethnic ethnishity. And I never thought there was any reason why Hispanics would be any different. And now, it appears that Hispanics will in fact follow that long path blazed by the Irish immigrants in the United States back in the eighteen forties and has been followed by immigrant wave after immigrant wave since then. And as they assimilate into American culture, they no longer are. Monolithic voting block. Fortunately, the African American experience in this country is completely unique unique and horrible. And and there's several reasons beyond simply the ethnicity of African Americans. Why they generally support democratic candidates? But that does not rub off on other ethnicities, we see Asian Americans who are more and more becoming a large number of the immigrants trending, more and more Republican. I mean, if they come from China they've seen the socialist paradise. That's why they're here. And and this is not only going to change the look of a Texas politics at American politics. But as it matures, it's liable to change attitudes toward immigration as well. Because overwhelmingly support for for large amounts of immigration has come from Democrats on the hope that those would become Democrats more and more as those as it looks like yes, maybe after a generation in the United States. That's not the case perhaps attitudes toward immigration. Change as well. But I think that thirty seven percent Hispanic supports figure for.

Ted Cruz Texas United States President Trump San Antonio George W Bush Baidoa Roark China thirty seven percent eighty four percent ninety four percent twenty five percent sixty percent ten percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WWL

WWL

06:31 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WWL

"Points. Thirty seven percent only you're satisfied with drug enforcement. That's an issue. And I think the issue is manpower, manpower, and resources, so positives and negatives there, you know, the ability to manage the public trust carefully, and you know, and you have to massage it carefully because once you lose it you have to work three times harder to get it back. It's not something easy to maintain. But it's important because the collaborative effort between the community. Large, and you law enforcement agency is critical to encourage witnesses to come forward to report crimes and to be a partner in in keeping your neighborhoods safe. Yes. And there's actually we asked a question in the survey and have done so for the last nine years as well about reporting of crime and crime stoppers. You know reports to our of crimes to crime stoppers and the satisfaction level. And it appears that there's a drop off with the responses to those tips. So the tips that the community gives are absolutely critical. It's absolutely crucial off for the community to Berar those tips, but it's equally as crucial for the law enforcement to follow up on those tips, and it's absolutely vital. That as you said is the thread that keeps the community reporting and crime down. So I didn't see well as it relates to response time. That's always you know, the. The most likely interaction that that the public is going to have with the police, and what was revealed there. Do you recall response time, and we can check that data during the during our I think response time is trending slightly better about same slightly better. There wasn't any eye-popping off data on the on that element on response times. But response times also are tied to manpower. And of course, manpower is also tied to drug enforcement. So a big part of this. Yes on our realized that their issues that could be tightly better tactical deployments. And but manpower and resources on issue. You know, sheriff we lost the NFL PD lost four hundred officers between two thousand ten and two thousand thirteen because of the freeze that the previous mayor put on and it's been a real problem to build that the the NO PD backup. And we're just now. Getting to the point where we're getting there. But we're probably still two hundred fifty to three hundred officers short. So I think the message to public officials is we need we need recruitment. We'd need resources we need manpower. What are the things that? I saw in a report that was the most encouraging is that cooperation with the public. Yeah. And the net goes straight to interaction police interaction, right? Yes. We talk a lot about community policing. But that's actually a false term of art as it relates to that. Because that's a culture within the organization, that's not necessarily this just this one unique characteristic. But it's good to see that. These numbers are strong better than half of the population. That that feel that they want to be cooperative with them. They want to assist they want to help. And at the same time, the honesty and integrity category that up and it's good to see that those are going hand in hand. Yeah. Yeah. So as a matter of fact, I think seventy percent were satisfied with. Their dealings with the officers. So when are the public dealt with a police officer seven out of ten times, it was a positive interaction and remember that's a fairly tense time. So for that number to be at seventy percent, I thought was really very positive and as far as analyzing the PD is being professional and courteous that was ninety percent. So I thought that seventy and ninety percent it shows again that New Orleans love their officers. We'd like police we just need more of them and more resources in the neighborhoods. And I think if you talk to communities and talk to neighbors, they want to see the police they weren't the police to be intertwined with their community and the police want to do the same. And we again, just it's it's an issue of resources. Well, would I found encouraging about this to two factors one the consent decree that that continues to shadow the department, you know, in a lot of times, it's not as much positive press. It's coming out of that as it is negative. So to overcome that. I think is is good. And I think one of the things that probably is driving this. And it was my experience with in Jefferson parish is that when you police yourself in an aggressive way, these numbers will go up, and if you recall in this year, there's been any number of cases where chief Michael Harrison is stepped out front and said this conduct's not going to be tolerated. We're going to investigate this. And in fact, they did and and he took the necessary remedial action in a very quick way. Yeah. And I think that's what the public demands is looking for the quick response. Yes. To the bad behavior of police officers understanding, there's only so many things that the leader of the organization can control. But I think these numbers may be reflective of of those those items. Yeah, I think the chief is he's understandable. He looks at all sides of the issue, but he can also move quickly. When there's any disciplinary issue and we've seen that time and time again, despite the fact that it's hurting his recruiting numbers. So he realizes that's can hurt on that end. But he doesn't equivocate when it comes to this. And I think that's really positive and he's had great results in terms of the consent decree and we're now at about ninety five percent if you look at all the paragraphs is four hundred seventeen were ninety five percent within those paragraphs of of of adhering to the consent decree mandates. So this should be coming to an end soon, and that should save several million dollars a year or two to three million right off the bat on monitor cost, and that should help a great deal for being able to have more resources opened up from the consent decree. We're not gonna take a break. We'll continue this conversation. We have Greg Russa fish in the house from the New Orleans crime coalition. We want to hear from you. Give us a call two six zero one eight seventy or Texas at eight seventy eight seventy as we continue this conversation. This is new on WWL. As New Orleans as the Saint Louis cathedral, WWL, AM and FM..

New Orleans officer partner Berar NFL Saint Louis cathedral Greg Russa Texas Jefferson parish Michael Harrison ninety five percent seventy percent ninety percent Thirty seven percent million dollars nine years
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

06:01 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"All right welcome back to the program of course is the final stretch and you always hear me say like to be able to when i'm in for mike to start strong fast and finished strong seles do that and this is the first time i can honestly tell you since a little after twelve o'clock that it's pretty open if you want to chime in in in this segment and beyond wow this has been quite an interesting conversation and that means that you have a chance right now we're gonna take our breath i did take a breath eight six six three nine one ten twenty gets you on board right here on the mike pin tech show melles cannon and again just to set it up in case you just got into the hot rod or otherwise have been indisposed we've taken a couple of ideas wrapped into one and we've had a great conversation about just where the country is headed and more specifically how consistent your vision is in your response to a rasmussen poll that came out recently that manji manzano talked about on his show saying that over thirty percent of us voters thought that there was likely to be a second world war in the next five years thirty seven percent democrats thought that would be the case thirty two percent republicans one of the trend lines it gives me very very concerned and frankly i i hope it concerns you as well but it may not because that's just where we are so polarized but fifty three percent of voters worried that those critical of news media's coverage of donald trump would become violent so you know there's a lot of other things to suggest here that we are in an internationally we're increasingly isolated which i don't like we are domestically an either defacto war with each other or tending to get there but we don't seem to like each other and my whole thing was well how does that add up then i thought about manji knows poll and also had an incredibly timely text from d dub who said that she was watching the house hearings today of struck and just said it was a complete joke was a circus it was not spa bubba the whole deal and she just texted united we stand divided we fall so if you're just joining us this actually started by me saying here's what this poll set here's what my concerns are i see us as having more civil unrest more violence going forward because i don't see the problems that we have whether it be financial or economic or whether they be race or they be even the ability to have a conversation the partisanship the divide the division all these different factors going away anytime soon and i just tend to believe that those are all factors will lead to bad things by two thirty update at ellis cannon on twitter pointed out that ms sandra call was particularly timely because she said that there is a concern in her mind about the natural disasters and ultimately that's going to set off a need for a variety of things the countries need to have led directly into a very very credible notion out there that says the next great war is going to be about resources like resources iron steel water that type of stuff another excellent call buyer but i have three basic points of view on this is going to be something along the lines of god forbid a civil war between us and one guy call and say if that occurs the left really better beware completely constructive two things but that's the prevailing view a lot of people have some people say will not exactly a civil war but i see this getting worse basically what i said i have other people calling or texting or approach we in the hallway saying i don't know about that five years but it's going to happen sooner or later and then we've explored well assuming that that even gets close god forbid what would the reasons be i think a lot of this you know i i we again sometimes i make it too simple but i always go back to good versus evil and evil forces tend to not just be disruptive they do evil things and the more we allow evil into ours our society and frankly into ourselves the more likely we are to be vulnerable toward if not evil things our thoughts certainly not what the flip side could offer so i'm not shy about that either so now one line available at eight six six three nine one ten twenty.

five years thirty seven percent fifty three percent thirty two percent thirty percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

03:20 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WTVN

"Others are excuse me no half say any other snores too loud thirty seven percent site body heat as the reason they'd rather sleep alone and a third say it's the battle over the covers that drives them to either the other bedroom or the couch and if you've got a sleep divorce going on at your place hit us up at eight to one wtvn eight hundred six ten wtvn josh you were saying that your wife is is quite the snore but now that the baby has been delivered do that get solved or not somewhat it's better it's not great it's not fantastic but she hip to this or does she deny it or it's like one of those items no she knows she went down and set on the couch late on the couch and did what she had to do she knew because she was off you know she doesn't go back to school for another month so i i was one who had to work all right and joe had called up before the break there and i didn't have want to have to cut them off but we just had to move along joe had wanted to make some comments about sleep apnea and he says he's getting treated for that and just to echo what he had said earlier you know if you know or your partner tells you that you are stopping breathing at nights that you know you're you're snoring and then you stop breathing you gotta get in and get that checked because apnea is a killer i think it's like that radio commercial says you know if you're snoring you're not sleeping and you know you look at big tough guys like reggie white green bay packer philadelphia eagle sleep apnea is what killed him he died believing asleep and it was from sleep apnea so if you've got a asleep divorce story we're here to share it at a two one wtvn eight hundred six ten wtvn in a couple of other things going on have you ever noticed that well there's a term called satiafaction and it's known as donny adaption i'll explain it occurs for nearly everything that makes you happy so you look around and think of how much you initially enjoyed things that surround you then think about how much you enjoy them today like maybe get a new car and you'll love it you love it you love it and then after a while the the newness fades in a series of studies soon to be published in personality and social psychology bulletin which i know you all subscribe to they found that consuming things in unconventional ways enhances enjoyment of them and what they did outline this in one study they ask sixty eight participants to eat popcorn while half we're told to eat the normal way the rest used chopsticks and they found those that eight the chopsticks eight the popcorn with chopsticks enjoyed the popcorn a lot more than the others that just you know we're stuffing it in the by the fistful into their gaping maw even though both groups were told to eat at the same slow pace so they say when something seems new people pay more attention to it and when people pay more attention to something enjoyable they tend to enjoy it more so apply that to you know whatever anything you want to in life slowdown think about what you're doing i was reading one of these self help books one time and it said just a couple of different times a day just stop what you're doing and just make a quick list of of three or five things that you're thankful for and when you do that and throughout the course of the day you do that consistent it really does help with your mood because instead of just being grumpy and hacked off about stuff all the time you you really do take a a minute to smell the roses and and be appreciative of of all the things you got going on guy by the name.

thirty seven percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

03:54 min | 2 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Fire season here in california right now a deadly blaze is burning the oregon border adding to that fires closer to home in napa and yellow counties and the pony fire and lake county the fires and napa and yellow counties are now thirty is now thirty seven percent contained the ponti fire expected to be fully contained next tuesday we wanted to find out a little bit more about what this means when a fires contained now the weather impacts firefighting efforts joining us on the kcbs ringcentral news scientists menlo park fire chief herald chapel hammond it's good to talk to you thanks for the time today so when we say fire is contained that's sort of a vague were tell us what that means well containment doesn't mean it's extinguished but it really means is putting containment line around fires that you're trying to stop it from forward progression so they give you a percentage on that and if he took the entire area to fire and you look at what area that would be in other words you know is it the front flanks back the sides whatever it's going to be contained at certain portions and so what they're trying to get a hundred percent containment even though times that may not be that it's out for weeks or months afterwards but we're trying to stop or they're trying to stop before progression so containment means you've got it surrounded well to some extent it means that you've got to control line around it so the control lines depending on as you mentioned to whether win humidity all those the temperature all those different things have a heaven in fact right obviously on a containment line they're trying to build a big enough wideness lying around it so that that area is not a threat anymore we know there's going to be more progression from that from that line so to speak so it's kinda humid here today that helping doesn't it depends a lot of things again it's one factor you know dry is humidity's a little bit more it's a little bit problematic for a whole bunch of different reasons because you get kind of suppressing heat at the same time you know it's going to be the wins onshore offshore time of day and then you know again the fire spread based upon that what kind of fuels you have terrain and all those different things factor into the spread of the fire one of the things i find fascinating on containment is you guys actually lay down fire when you can right well that's actually yes they're gonna try and back burn into the fire which means that it's not gonna that gonna lose control of it so you know whether stability and all that the timing of that in the right conditions and so forth israel critical because the worst thing can happen is that you start the fire make it worse than you've done it and then it's already done for itself and so what you're trying to do but backfiring so forth is removed those fuels in front of the fire from hopefully a containment area and then that becomes part of your containment line as well so if you can back burn into the fire again you're stopping for progression in that kind of radical where it's in charge you know methodology whereas that's that's the biggest thing of firefighting especially these days with the amount of fuel and what we're seeing with radic conditions is you know they don't like to get in the way of the fire so if you can stop it on a frontal and a frontal progression then what you do is be able to get in there to get the vicki goetze control mccain and much more quickly okay so that means fires headed south but you've already burnt out the fuel to the south of it it'll get to that point just stop exactly so you know they could be doing that depends on what they have out there and we're we're that would be but it could be it's a road so it's easy to burn from the road back to be a lake or river something that makes it more difficult for the fire to keep eating if you will fuel that's in front of it so you try to try to take that away from it so that when it gets there there's nothing more that it can do fascinating fire science thanks a lot for talking to us at menlo park fire chief harald schapelhouman brooks now the super micro intel money desk rebecca trade tensions finally boiled over into a war.

california napa oregon thirty seven percent hundred percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"I mean you may be spending more money than you should you may be also have a health condition that pops up and now all of a sudden your money is going to be impacted by that so you got to start thinking about all the different ways that you can defend your money and that's what we do we're specialists in defense and one of the most important things that i think you should be thinking about when it comes to the investment part of your financial planning is bear markets below or above but we assume that in the next bear market we could see a decline of thirty seven percent now as a planner if your if your job was mind if you're a financial adviser a financial planner would it not be incumbent upon you upon me to have something to address if a big portion of your portfolio dross by thirty seven percent absolutely right i think so and if i didn't would you think that i am remiss you would you think that i have.

thirty seven percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM

KMET 1490-AM

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM

"You may be spending more money than you should you may be also have a health condition that pops up and now all of a sudden your money is going to be impacted by that so you got to start thinking about all the different ways that you can defend your money and that's what we do we're specialists in defense and one of the most important things that i think you should be thinking about when it comes to the investment part of your financial planning is bear markets we assume that in the next bear market we could see a decline of thirty seven percent now as a planner if your if your job was mine if you're a financial adviser a financial planner would it not be incumbent upon you upon me to have something to address if a big portion of your portfolio drops by thirty seven percent absolutely right i think so and if i didn't would you think that i am remiss would you think that i have i have not lived up to my responsibility is your financial adviser i would say so.

thirty seven percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Add up all the probability's you see about a thirty percent chance that you'll get more than three rate increases this year and if you look at just the three campus about thirty seven percent about thirty four percent looking for less than three so it's a pretty even split but there is a significant minority view as expressed in the prices of december contracts on fed funds that you will get more than three rate increases this year and we'll see if the markets right on that score i don't know whether this isn't the that is also a feature of his experience but you know he was involved in the negotiations to bring warren buffett in as an investor and solomon brothers uh during the the scandal and the the subsequent financial problems that the investment bank had this goes back to those issues related to the false bids for a us treasury securities been around the block a timer to that's for sure yeah absolutely it's a little bit before my time i get that is my time while odd and i now in the are now raised that because even if you have those kinds of relationships in europe past they may serve you very well at times of market turmoil and i wonder whether one of the questions is going to be what kinds of actions would you take it for dealing with the next recession because they will be one and it just on a win yeah i mean that's kind of been another interesting topic of discussion i think you know a lot of people at the fat are frustrated by you know what they see as sort of being limited on that front certainly thirteen c3 the ability to bail out firms in trouble is something that you know congress restricted their ability to do after the crisis so it'll be interesting to see if that comes up at all in and if if jay powell you know tries to make a more forceful case for for expanding that remade a little bit again they're expecting a any sense mad that uh the house members are going to try to get chair powell to talk about the political implications of the tax cuts what how they're going to respond to basically get him to say something that they.

jay powell warren buffett solomon us europe congress thirty seven percent thirty four percent thirty percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The supplier delivering them and tori numbers is the input side standard nicely by a five point seven point so the net effect of all those was the point two percent decline in the pmi which at fifty nine point one we're still above the threemonth rolling average of fifty eight point nine tim i wonder if we could talk about some of the respondents in what they said because they cover specific industries such as chemical products machinery is while as computer and electronic products i leave it to you let's go through some of those if you don't mind tell us what the respondents actually sent about their businesses beer pump though generally the outlook is very good across the board uh i kind of the focus a lot on the employment side because we did see that i'm drop and try to understand whether it was true demand or whether it was lack of being able to get the proper people with proper quantity of people so on the employment side thirty seven percent of the manufacturing a pile county actually shrunk as employment but that include chemical products was just fifteen percent of that thirty seven percent fifteen points and another big employer anyway uh but it also included food products which is about fourteen points that's actually twelve points and they are bigger employer and a lot of the comments from the food side about to having difficulty finding people were tiny people on weather issues so you know i think though that was kind of the big story there uh you know backlog went up really nicely which is good it means we've got work to do for february march export orders gained strongly two point two points imports came up to prices escalated a gun four point four points so overall everything uh very very positive and i think you know the other thing i wanna point out as we do ask correspondence for their average lead times month them on one of those areas we ask for than capital expenditures and we actually had 11 day increase in capital expenditure lead times which is an eight percent growth of lead times which kind of indicate that people are placing orders for capital goods durable goods and what's happening as the people who supply those goods are extend their lead times because they don't have.

tori thirty seven percent fifteen percent eight percent two percent threemonth 11 day
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"It is a thirty seven percent say football's their favorite but but a few things that really jump out the the gender split is interesting because football as much as people if you don't want to recognize women as a big portion of the audience a third of american women say that football is their favorite sport to watch and basketball then is much higher among women than it is among men but also old people generally like baseball but so we're dying people dying off lifted this fifty five years and older 14 percent of senior say that baseball's their favorite sport to watch only one percent of seniors like soccer the best okay but then the reverse is true when it comes to soccer right so um 11 percent of 18 to 34yearolds millennials 11 percent say soccer is their favorite which is the same as basketball so soccer's more popular among young people but the older people man they liked their baseball and they issue soccer they when watch it if it was the only thing on tv love the usual people that we want to don't watch football and basketball person feisty comments in there well my grandmother says football's to violent she's ninety five and so she says that it it's too violent it makes our cringe so even though she with curry than ran motherly it is even though she's in wisconsin and she knows the hackers as you whisper that to use only gets angry packers ma the rest of my family my dad side is is humongous pack like they're crazy packers fans and so we don't talk about that the grandma she about left geneva she does it watch the packers but.

football baseball soccer basketball wisconsin packers geneva 11 percent thirty seven percent fifty five years one percent 14 percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"It's red eye radio eight six six nine zero seven three three three nine eight six six ninety red eye he is eric harley and i'm gary mcnamara thanks so much for being here this morning so i'm just sitting here during a little bit of figuring her her was like give come on come on going on the air but i was trying to figure out something to might but my my calculator and this goes to they were talking about in manhattan were the average person actually deducts sixty the average sixty thousand announce going to be limited to ten thousand and that's free that they moved in the state and local the taxes so because of the high property taxes you know in in manhattan and and one of the things will be in says they've never seen so many people now talking about moving and relocating out of new york state because of it they talked to some tax uh of the people there our while you look at it and and if you're just if you're the average and at that point you've got to be if your pain that was kind of property taxes you've got to be in the thirty two to thirty seven percent range okay so the minimum rebrov fli you're going to be paying if if if you lose fifty thousand dollars worth of the doctrine at that level you're talking about a sixteen thousand dollar increase in your tax bill at the lower level if it was thirty two percent of which 37 you're talking about oba beret teen thousand dollars at at uh at that particular point so there is going to be ahead if you live in in those particular ah areas yeah you will get to hit eight six six ninety red eye and a your national forecast brought to you by oncommand connection dot com christmas eve find snow falling today in a couple of areas the.

eric harley manhattan property taxes gary mcnamara new york sixteen thousand dollar fifty thousand dollars thirty seven percent thirty two percent thousand dollars
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on AP News

"The highest thirty seven percent corporate taxes would be cut to twenty one percent the standard induction would doubled to twelve thousand dollars for individuals twenty four thousand for married couples votes in the house and senate is expected next week after the philadelphia federal judge places a temporary injunction on trump administration rules change which would have set more categories of employers to opt out of providing free contraception to women by claiming religious objections administration lawyers argued the rules would protect religious and moral objectors from practices the conflict with their beliefs north korea's ambassador and the secretary of state faceoff during a un security council meeting at a special security council session north korean ambassador justin numb insisted pyongyang's atomic ambitions are strictly defensive designed to fend off the big nuclear your power and to anyone is to blame for the years is the run will must be held accountable nonsense said secretary of state rex tillerson they alone must take responsibility for these tensions and they alone can solve these tensions council agreed with tillerson though there remain differences of opinion on the particulars of getting the north to relinquish its reliance on nuclear sabrerattling worn levinson new york at eight p norc center for public affairs research poll finds less than a quarter of the people ask think president trump has made good on his campaign promises happy washington bureau chief julie pace reports people have a pessimistic view of politics and the president eight hey y'all overwhelmingly at the country if not moving in the right direction three and panamerican said that the country was moving in the right direction and that's a pretty grim assessment for the president and for republicans as they head into 2018 when the controlled congress is going to be up for grabs twothirds of those questioned think the country is more divided since president trump took office this is ap radio news.

senate ap panamerican washington bureau chief p norc center justin numb north korean secretary of state north korea the house congress president julie pace trump york pyongyang philadelphia twelve thousand dollars thirty seven percent twenty one percent
"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"thirty seven percent" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Strongly improve read it is disapproval was fifty seven percent with forty seven strongly disapproving and a two and a half to one strongly disapproved versus a group naked thirty seven percent of the voters said actually be 34 percent of voters said i i my vote if the governor's race is a message to trump messaging nearly seventeen percent the xe my boat in this gubernatorial election as a message of support for trump and the rest of a sad name it it it is involved with trump but this there was a significant number of people turn out radio was way up over two thousand thirteen near the arbor lasca trace ended are legit 23 percent or she'd be twenty six percent at orly did twenty six percent it alexandria 23 percent fairfax the biggest bogey jurisdiction to the state that thirty one percent of gdp wider was up sixty percent people wanted to come out if this was their chance to send the message the press i get that but for hillary declared that this is about because donald trump is for hey and he wants to shoot people this is this is the same might set the got her into trouble with the deplorables she ought to recognize there are real concerns that trump voters have had and shot a treat of with a buttock above respect if she expects to be created could of respected return i see them up against the break odd andina perino i'm the biggest sky a biggest george bush fan at box and i'm just wondering having said that seen why george bush took all the battering from morocco borrow for eight years and after nine months as all lashed out at down trump and i make drive down trump has not said nice things and was not nice to jab i get it but why would he give obama a pass and.

fairfax donald trump obama orly hillary perino george bush morocco twenty six percent 23 percent thirty seven percent fifty seven percent thirty one percent seventeen percent sixty percent eight years nine months 34 percent