35 Burst results for "Thousand Feet"

NASA's Mars helicopter is ready for the red planet

Innovation Now

00:54 sec | 14 hrs ago

NASA's Mars helicopter is ready for the red planet

"The team at NASA jet propulsion lab began developing their idea for a Mars helicopter, they reached out to some helicopter experts to help refine their design. Here's Susan Gorton Program Manager for. The revolutionary virtual lift technologies team at NASA Langley Research Center the Mars helicopter is what's called. The technology demonstrator is sold goal is to show. We can actually do this mission flying on Mars is like flying at one hundred, thousand feet on earth. There's not much air the broader blades on air. So we had to have a very efficient kind of helicopter and small and lightweight to make it work on Mars. The Mars helicopter has rotors that are stacked atop each other one spends one direction wants bins the other and win this helicopter hitches a ride to Mars on the Mars Twenty twenty mission. The entire team is confident it will

Mars Twenty Twenty Mars Nasa Langley Research Center Susan Gorton Nasa Program Manager
Interview with Aaron Upright, cofounder of Zenhub

Developer Tea

03:57 min | Last week

Interview with Aaron Upright, cofounder of Zenhub

"I think it's important to recognize. That this is really hard problem to solve in that. There's multiple solutions. probably I have. I don't know. Maybe don't agree with that, but I think there's multiple solutions at depends on your team. It depends on You know what works best for your particular type of product. It's interesting that you are building a product that enables other people to build their products. Have you found that? The people who are using as in hub are building particular types of products. Are they building MVP stuff, or are they working more towards in the larger into the scale? Were there multiple iterations in what do you think is is kind of the sweet spot for your product? Yeah, it's a really good question. I think when we first started that our interpretation of who our audience would be as much different than it actually ended up being an. Now even completely different is. We've kind of grown as a business evolved our product as well. When we first started then how I think because of the way that we really integrated into source code management platform being hub. That this kind of style of project management could be really powerful war on teens that were really focused around in smaller products are really maybe focused around bringing products to market, had smaller development teams, and really just wanted to work in an autonomous way, but what we actually found that there was a lot of teams out there that were actually struggling to manage their. Their projects in a way that we're more connected to their code basin that didn't necessarily correlate with the size of the team or the complexity of the project. We started to see teams from all different sizes of organizations, all different verticals in industries that were really interested in using this as a solution to help bring project management closer to the code and so. It's. It's really interesting, you know. We thought that this would definitely be a a tool for the. Small to mid market companies, but really you know we have representation across a lot of very forward thinking startups, but also some massive massive customers in fortune, fifty fortune ten companies, even that are using this at a really transform the way that they're building software. So that's been been really exciting that we get to interact with so many different types of audiences in so many different types of companies, even that are building so many different things in so many different spaces makes total sense I think. It's helpful for people to know kind of what the philosophy is before we continue this discussion because I think we're going to get into some some important questions about for example, making estimates and you know establishing reference points and that kind of thing, so can you of given a maybe a thirty thousand foot view of what is the philosophy behind Zinn hub? Yeah, it's a great question. So I think to give a little bit of background around who we are as a tool on kind of what we do is while we are a project management solution. Really End to end. That's built in get hub in really that comes back to this core philosophy that we have is is. Our have of. How do we make life? It easy as possible for developers in allow them to really focus on that meaningful work. That's really a core part of our mission in that that concept of focusing on meaningful work is actually something that we've included in our mission as well. You know what I mean by meaningful work is. Is that type of work were? Were developers are actually you know coding and and spending time on that rather than updating project management tool in really wanted to take a lot of those really high friction parts of the process of writing and developing code or or developing software. We're having to go back and update project management tools to keep the organization informed in to kind of make sure that the. The project is moving in the right direction so a really core philosophy for us as a product is. How do we help? The people that are using our products spend more time doing that meaningful work more time doing the work that they love rather than having to update different tools and keep these systems and processes up to date for the rest of the organization. Organization

MVP Zinn
In Heat and Humidity, Watch for Lawn Diseases.

Your Gardening Questions

04:56 min | Last week

In Heat and Humidity, Watch for Lawn Diseases.

"Tell us a little bit about all this hot and humid weather. I know that now's the time you have to watch for lawn. Diseases. Well mark that is indeed true, and that's that's. It's kind of an annual thing. However We've had let us where I live now that that it varies considerably, but we've had. been rains some deluge, and then submitted ranged kept lawns moist to the points at the do point Do Point on. The grass can last until nine ten, nor even eleven o'clock in the morning to the point that that. Okay that much moisture. High humidity which is I'M GONNA. Say just simply yesterday. I tried to watch some windows. And I. Put it try because it was done at eight thirty in the morning. Before the Sun hit! It was so humid that the windows wouldn't dry when glass won't dry. It's H-. Hot, humid so anyhow. Fungi exist in the air at all times. They're blowing around there. Probably in the first thousand feet above the ground, and they settle and a Cetera when they settle on a susceptible plant and each kind of like the human cold, each each person gets a cold for a different reason, but it's still basically the same. Win Those spores are on the grass blades, and then we get a cold shower at six thirty in the evening and or high humidity or both the whole night long. Is a wonderful time for those fungi to Germany when they germinate, they send what is indeed kind of a tiny little room into the plant where it's been can grow if he is a fungi. That's going to cause disease He does that ring now. I don't know that these things are running rampant, but I have been told about red. Dollar spot. Guy. Guy Boaters Lawn I. Don't know week or so ago that he his tennis shoes turned orange. Well that indicates to me. That is lawn has arrested disease. What to do about it well. I. See about getting into a high rise you to mess with it, but more importantly. Some of these things are when I'm GONNA call natural. That doesn't mean they're good, but blue glasses which are prevalent in our area along with them, some of the new tall will turf type all fescue. Each one is a living in a d much baloney on it. There's hundreds of millions of them in a given long. When there is a spore when there is high humidity darkness. And, then temperatures are up. These guys are guys. Tales Germinate. Take a hold on the lawn and cause a problem now. sometimes you can't present them by putting on. They fun just side before the fact, but then how do you know that's going to happen? Well, that's where you have a lawn care company. That's that's where they try to stay did. I'M GONNA. Life in this now to Arborist who told me in a in a dry year when he sprays for fun decides and and protection of plants. He becomes a miracle worker. In a wet year, which we've had three of a row, he can spray with the same stuff same same everything. Mean to do just as good a job, and at the same time the fungi will germinate, and the way they go and prevention will have helped, but he won't stop the diseases so right now I would say along with other lawn care factors set that blade high, and and as a matter of fact high as you can is a good thing, which and then does trap some more water, but it also allows the plans to have enough leaf hype to gain enough sun to make enough food to sustain, or let's just say direct toward a well grown plant, even though there's millions of and that's that's the overall and it so Try It will if it comes down to your needs to water your lawn. Do not water in the evening. I'm going to say after dinner time at all I want that long going into nighttime dries and be on the surface at least so the next morning you can sit up the sprinkler and run it for three hours a spot deliver that one inch of water you'll have benefited the lawn, but drive by Neuner soon thereafter, and it'll start holding the disease at bay, just in a more or less normal way, or let's say by virtue of the way you care for the lawn.

Germany Neuner Tennis
In a Pickle

AOPA Never Again

04:31 min | 3 weeks ago

In a Pickle

"Recently I was flying with the owner of a mall. M Six, that just came out of annual after the engine had been pickled for two years. We were doing test flight for about one hour. After the flight, the oil filter was going to be removed and inspected for metal. The reason for the filter inspection was the owner sold the airplane, and the buyer asked for this test, flight and filter inspection because of the two years of storage. We departed sandpoint airport, and as usual I suggested we climb in the vicinity of the airport to five thousand feet before leaving the airport area. Just for a little extra margin, the airplane climbed rapidly to five thousand feet, MSL and then we turn to the west and flew to deer Park airport in eastern. Washington. While on route, the pilot continued climbing to about eight thousand five hundred feet MSL. About ten nautical miles from deer park, he started his descent during the descent. I noticed a burning odor. I asked the owner if he smelled the odor, he said No. He mentioned. Oil was accidentally spilled on the engine while filling the crank case during the annual. I suggested it smelled like oil on a hot engine. I dismissed the odor which seemed to diminish. We got lower and slower. The owner did to stop and goes, and then we headed east back to point. On the return flight we maintain three thousand five hundred feet, MSL or roximately one thousand five hundred feet l.. About the time we were over, Newport. Washington I noticed a much stronger odor of oil burning. I again mentioned it to the owner who could now smell the odor. The owner looked at the oil temperature gauge, which read fairly low temperature. I then noticed the oil pressure gauge was reading zero. I suggested the owners started to climb without changing power setting the owner thought maybe the oil pressure gauge failed because the oil temp was not high, which I agreed was not typical with low or no oil pressure. I told him to head directly to Priest River airport, which was now three to four miles away. As, we neared the airport. I suggested we level at four thousand five hundred feet MSL. It was then we noticed two streams of oil, working their way back from the front of the top cowling. This was clearly an emergency. We reduced power as we approached the airport and made an uneventful landing after parking and exiting the airplane, a large pool of oil was quickly accumulating on the ground, and oil was dripping from all openings in the cowling. The mechanic showed up a couple of hours later and determined. The prop seal failed because of a plug that was left on an oil breather line when it was pickled. It was missed during the annual inspection. After the repair, they refill the oil. They determined there was only one to one and a half. Courts left in the SUMP. After three to five minutes aloft, the engine probably would have seized from catastrophic failure of the crank case bearings or some other part. In retrospect when I first smelled the oil odor I should have suggested we inspect the airplane after we landed a deer park. That would have been pretty easy task. We probably would have seen oil in places where there shouldn't be oil, but I chose to dismiss the issue as some oil spilled on the engine. Next time I won't be so casual about an odor. My casual attitude about an intermittent odour could have had disastrous results. God was looking out for us. What if this event happened far from an airport in a location with inhospitable terrain? Hopefully, this won't happen to you, but if anything similar happens, start climbing with or without power, give yourself every opportunity to gain altitude. If possible, this gives you a little edge and more importantly time. Don't pass up landing opportunities to make it to an airport. We had to private airstrips to land at between Newport and Priests River. That's why we continued. Good luck fly often practice emergencies.

Sandpoint Airport Deer Park Washington Newport Priest River Sump Priests River
Aniakchak

Travel with Rick Steves

04:44 min | Last month

Aniakchak

"The any AC national monument and preserve gets the fewest visitors of any national park, and it boasts no rangers. No trails and no waiting in line. All the more reason Christopher Solomon went out of his way to hike a few summers ago. Chris, welcome great to be here. Is this actually a national park or what's the technicality they're. Technically Rick any act check national. Monument and preserve is its name and it. It is not a national park, but it is the least visited unit of the four hundred and one properties in the national park system, so nobody goes there white. Why do they even bother thinking of it? As part of the system you, you'd think that the least visited might be something like the Martin Van Buren national birthplace right, but no It's Antioch Chat in two. Thousand Twelve Anne check had nineteen visitors last year might have picked up to a hundred or so and you were there with how? How many people in your party three of us three of us now? Where is it and how do you get? There visualizes for me if you look at the map of Alaska Alaska? has this big tale that kind of frozen, fourteen hundred mile tail, that wags westward at come shotgun, and that's the Aleutian islands and the base of that tail is the Alaska Peninsula, and that's where any act check. You know if I wanted to go there next week. Where would I fly? What I just rent a car and drive there, or how'd I get that so one of the reasons rick? Not, very popular is it's hard to get to from Seattle where I live. It took US three flights to anchorage to King Salmon to Port Heiden which is just an airstrip built for World War Two in the middle of nowhere on the Bering Sea and then we backed packed with sixty five pound packs for twenty two miles to reach the centerpiece of the the. The National Monument, which is a gorgeous volcanic crater, so ease of access is not one of its selling points. Is it worth the trouble? Yeah, I was thinking about this on the drive over here and how to summarize it. I have had the good fortune to travel all over the world as a travel writer, I was with a photographer who shoots pictures all over. Over the world and beautiful places we agreed we'd never seen a place as unique as okay. How can you write in? Your article is just gorgeous about this that it was mind-bending. Lee Gorgeous is the desolation that's part of it, or what makes it better than just going to any national park, so maybe to convey what it's like I need to tell you just. Just a little bit about its geologic in human history, which is more interesting than it sounds about the time. The Egyptians were ruling the world. A seven thousand foot volcano blew its top with a with a force of ten thousand nuclear bombs ruined the bigger eruptions we we know of, and then the volcano collapsed on itself and created a crater that could swallow Manhattan. That crater filled with water, so it looked like crater lake national park, then that lake blew out in his biblical flood in over the next couple thousand years, this lost worlds was sort of created inside that crater, and it just went kind of unnoticed, except for the native peoples for thousands of years until nineteen thirty, when this man called the glacier priests arrived, and the Glacier priest was father, Bernard, how he's one of these Jesuit priests who was cut from the old cloth, swashbuckling sort of Jesuits, and he, he barnstorm all over the forty-ninth state, having these wild adventures by Bush plane. Plane by dog sled is write ups win the Saturday Evening Post and the National Geographic and in nineteen thirty, he wrote about visiting Antioch Check, and he described it as paradise found this this lost world where orchids bloomed in the volcanically warmed soil, and the rabbits were gigantic, and they came up and walked right up to his crew, which was a bunch of the Santa Clara football players, and and they felt bad killing them to eat them, but they did anyway. Did you read his writing the in preparation for your trip so I? Did I read about his writings about the great? Great Moon Crater of the earth called it, and then what happened is he wanted to go back the next year nineteen, thirty one and any act check blew up again, and he goes back and talks about it no longer in these Milton, s Kinda paradise found terms, but but in this dante-esque hellish terms describes himself peering into this blackened inferno, and then they go into the crater a couple months after it's blown up again, and they nearly die of poisonous gasses, and they're, and they're put their beans on a funeral and their beans Boileau, and they shove a thermometer in the ground. Ground thermometer explodes, and it's just this hellish wild landscape. That's the setting we go back eight years later. Just kinda see what it's like, and a lot of the soot has washed off from that nineteen thirty one explosion, but it has this kind of Sier Flinty beauty desolation sublime.

Great Moon Crater National Monument Crater Lake United States Rick Antioch Check Alaska Christopher Solomon Lee Gorgeous Alaska Peninsula Chris Sier Flinty Martin Van Buren Seattle Aleutian Islands Antioch Chat Anne Bering Sea Writer
Will the Fires That Made Centralia a Ghost Town Ever Go Out?

BrainStuff

06:57 min | Last month

Will the Fires That Made Centralia a Ghost Town Ever Go Out?

"The smallest municipality in Pennsylvania is Centralia a former mining community located about two hours north west of Philadelphia. Records tell US had one thousand, four, hundred and thirty five residents in the year nineteen sixty. Today fewer than ten people still live there. The US Postal. Service revoked and trailer Zip Code in two thousand two and the local portion of state route sixty one was permanently closed off nine years before that. We can't blame. The areas decline on the usual socioeconomic suspects. Its problems run deeper literally since at least nineteen sixty to a coal seam fire has been smoldering right below the town. Yes, in. The Earth has been smoking. An ash has been raining down for over fifty years. No one knows exactly how the coal fire got started, but whatever set the thing off this long lived. Blaze isn't some kind of one off luke. Naturally occurring coal deposits are called seems in the mining industry, and wherever such veins occur whole seem fires like the one under Centralia may break out and commonly do. China's three thousand mile or five thousand kilometer coal mining belt is notorious for its seemed fires a so as a town in India where fires have claimed about forty one million tons of coal since nineteen eighteen. We spoke by email with a new TMA per cash, a geologist at the University of Alaska Fairbanks. She said the issue is more prevalent in areas. Where coal was extracted in the past with limited efforts to ensure that the whole left, the extraction was filled up. She explained that mines that don't provide structural support to keep ground from collapsing. Likewise risk seem fire outbreaks. Granted humans aren't always responsible. Though down in new, south Wales Australia, there's a famous coal seam that's been burning for six thousand years straight scientists think it was first ignited by an ancient brushfire or lightning strike. A coal doesn't need much encouragement to catch fire under the right circumstances, the material can actually light itself ablaze through spontaneous combustion. We also spoke by with research geologist Alain Coker. He explained the decomposition of Pyrite President in coal produces heat, and in some cases, the self heating can start the coal on fire. This is a problem even where coal is transported long distances and ships. By most accounts, Centralia great fire began at a dump near the local odd fellows cemetery on May, twenty seventh of nineteen, sixty two. This landfill was intentionally set ablaze was six volunteer firefighters, standing by. It was all part of a yearly cleanup effort by the local government. Controlled Burns were popular garbage disposal technique back then, but things didn't always go according to plan. Perhaps this fire ran deeper into the trash than anybody realized if so, it could have spread through the refuse and entered the nearest coal mine pit with no one being the wiser. Than again, be the town. Government had nothing to do with it. Some have argued that different garbage fire at the same site. A lit by an unidentified truck driver is what really sealed Centralia fate. Another less popular theory claims the coal seam fire started all the way back in the Great Depression and went unextinguished for decades before the nineteen sixties gave it a new lease on life. Regardless. The inferno made itself right at home, sweeping through mine tunnels and coal seams, flames descended as far as three hundred feet, ninety meters below the ground, sometimes nearing temperatures of one, thousand, three hundred fifty degrees, Fahrenheit or seven hundred thirty Celsius. According to an investigation in two thousand twelve has a tway's underlying. Some four hundred acres or sixty hectares of land, had been touched by the blaze at sometime or other. Coker said uncontrolled coalfires have all the potential environmental impacts of burning coal for power generation with none of the benefits in addition to emitting carbon dioxide, trace metals, such as mercury and harmful. Fine particles are emitted. Per, cash noted that methane and sulfur dioxide are also common and so distinctive that just talking about these fires virtually floods her with memories of the sent. To this day, smoke rises from the earth through fishers around Centralia. Meanwhile, the terrain has become perilously unstable over time. Her cash said these fires are dangerous as land can suddenly collapsed or sink as the fire just eats up the ground underneath such collapses can damaged houses roads. Train tracks etc.. That's why Pennsylvania closed off four thousand feet, or about one thousand two hundred meters of route sixty one back in nineteen, ninety-three subterranean pillars held up the pavement, were destroyed or weakened by the flames, making the roadway totally unsuitable for motorists. So Wilson Trail is fire ever burn out? Extinguishing so-far haven't paid off. Between nineteen sixty to nineteen eighty-two assorted government agencies spent seven million dollars fighting. This entrails a qualifier openings sealed trenches were dug, and the minds were stuffed with non-combustible. And crushed rocks, but nothing worked. Nearly all of Centralia former residents are long gone. Many took advantage of a forty two million dollar tax payer funded relocation initiative, which saw five hundred buildings destroyed. The final holdouts have been granted permission to spend the rest of their lives in the town as per eight thousand thirteen settlement with the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. According to the state's Department of Environmental, protection the fire might keep on raging for over a hundred years yet to come. But as bad as they can get coal seam, buyers aren't invincible. Kosh said good policies on mining safety and reclamation go a long way as preventative measure, if a fire does start taking quick action to contain it by isolating the fire, dousing the fire, cooling the area and continued monitoring to ensure that the fire does not start again are important measures. Centralia? Hellish effect made it part of the inspiration for the two thousand six horror film silent. The departure from the video game series that it was adapted from. And over the past thirty odd years town Centralia not silent hill has become an unlikely tourist destination. One former attraction was the abandoned stretch of route sixty one dubbed the graffiti highway at attracted masses of street artists who added a rainbow of cartoons and signatures to the pavement. However in two thousand twenty, the corporation that owns the undrivable road, had covered up with piles of dirt. Dissuade visitors from swinging by during the covid nineteen pandemic.

Centralia Pennsylvania United States Alain Coker Philadelphia Blaze China University Of Alaska Fairbanks Geologist South Wales Australia Research Geologist Kosh President Trump Wilson Trail India Department Of Environmental
Saharan dust cloud cloaks U.S. Gulf Coast in haze

Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

00:30 sec | Last month

Saharan dust cloud cloaks U.S. Gulf Coast in haze

"If you're in the southeastern part of the country get ready for a dust cloud it was whipped up from the Sahara desert and is nearly four thousand miles long says CBS news meteorologist Jeff you're a deli this is not like a dust storm in the deep south west it's not quite as dense and it is more diffuse but it certainly can be seen as very hazy skies the thickest layer floats several thousand feet above the ground but some of that dust tends to settle down to the ground thus it can be harmful to people who have breathing

Sahara Desert CBS Jeff You
Massive Sahara desert dust plume closing in on the United States

AM Tampa Bay

00:35 sec | Last month

Massive Sahara desert dust plume closing in on the United States

"A dust plume from Africa will affect weather here this week these plumes begin in the Sahara desert and blow all the way across the Atlantic Ocean we have really strong winds over there sometimes that pick up the dry air and topsoil of the desert and raise them about five thousand to twenty thousand feet in the atmosphere meteorologist Amanda Holley of news channel eight in Tampa says the winds that carry the plumes also serve to tear apart any storms that might try to develop in the Atlantic another benefit of the symptoms we should see more colorful sunrises and sunsets over the next few

Africa Sahara Desert Atlantic Ocean Amanda Holley Tampa
Mark Murphy: an unexpected flat spin in a Christen Eagle.

There I Was...

05:05 min | Last month

Mark Murphy: an unexpected flat spin in a Christen Eagle.

"To pick up the story, my brother and And I headed from Ohio back home. It was about a four hour flight for us. I think we made to fuel stops because again with a new airplane I'm always conservative on fuel, and they don't have a lot of range anyway. In each fuel stop. We looked at over. We check the oil fuel consumption. You know it was a beautiful airplane had no issues at all with it nothing to be nervous about landing or taking off, so I remember now you know. The the date is winding down and we did our last fuel stop and we finally got home and. This is where the story actually begins and an innocent way to start a story that potentially had such a tragic outcome. We were probably at six thousand feet and headed downhill. I think an impulsive decision, but not necessarily a bad one I said to my brother, I said hey were home. Let's twist this airplane up a little bit. That was my exact words. And what I meant by that is. Let's do a loop and enroll and and Lynch. So we did a few just did a loop did a role I think I did a Cuban you know and we weren't really trying to maintain any altitude, so we're just letting the airplanes sort of we're doing some aerobatics, but we're letting our altitude descend as well because eventually we WANNA get down, so we're doing that in. Thank goodness. No one was on the ground, so we were not showing off for anybody. We weren't doing an air show for. For Anybody? We were just two guys feeling out a new airplane. I think one of my lessons learned on. This is I'm glad that at least the experience over wanting to show off I. Think if somebody was on the ground and they're like Oh mark with the new airplane. There might have been that inspiration I. Guess, you would say to do things a little bit lower to show off, but regardless my brother and I were not doing that. So as we were getting lower, we were down to probably twenty. I. I actually spoke with him this morning and he doesn't even like to talk about this story, but I think we're probably about twenty eight hundred feet so again. It's nothing unsafe in what I thought. My experience level was so I pull up to do my last maneuver which was going to be a vertical role to a hammerhead, and then we were going to enter the down with so I pull up. I do the vertical role and. And you know just look outside and I'm where I need to be kicked. The rudder and I got a little slow on the top. I mean new airplane right, so we got a little slow on the top, and when I kick the rudder and fed in the L., Ron, instead of just the nose, pointing back at the ground, left-wing Tunder, and we basically just inverted so mark. Can I stop you there and help the audience? Understand your in a vertical climb. You're going to go into a hammerhead. A hammerhead is where you go up and you almost front it out air speed, and you basically cartwheel right on the same plane and come right back down the same line. You went up exactly I think for a guy like me. You think it's almost one of the easiest and safest maneuvers. It's not a big deal, but at the top of the hammerhead you're actually putting the airplane and cross control. You're picking a you know a left rudder. And then you're feeding in a little bit of right Aileron just to make as you would describe the Cartwheel, so the heavy end will fall, and basically you're just pointed straight downhill on the same plane that you went up. Okay Great. That's what you're intending to do, but you get halfway through that and your left wing. You said Tux under and next thing you know you're inverted. We are inverted and you know I screwed that one cold the throttle back to idle. There really wasn't a need. We weren't spinning, so there was no spin correction to make at this time, it was just. Typically what I expected I. pull the throttle to idol you. Wait a half a second neutralize the controls in the heavy endel fall. The nose will be pointed at the ground. You're building airspeed and away you go when I did that and I neutralize the controls. The airplane went into a spin so there I was in an inverted flat spin in the Christian Eagle and developed fairly quickly. We did a a half a turn almost instantly. And again I didn't panic but I was like and so I actually did nothing no correction. No nothing because my expectation was let the airplane just sort itself out. Keep everything in neutral and full of Fire Away Yeah and you aerobatic pilots, or especially good at this kind of thing where you're frequently, find yourself an unusual attitudes. You don't always execute them maneuver correctly. They're hard to do so. You know you're out practicing and you don't. Don't and when you find yourself in an attitude that you weren't expecting. You gotta take. A deep breath can figure it out. Neutralize controls as a typical first step, but so at this point in this event. You're not really alarmed. You're Kinda surprised. It sounds like mom wouldn't expecting that, but you weren't really alarmed. Is that an accurate picture of where your head? Was this point exactly a hundred percent? You know no panic. No, even concern yes.

Ohio Lynch RON
`That 70s Show' actor Danny Masterson charged in 3 rapes

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | Last month

`That 70s Show' actor Danny Masterson charged in 3 rapes

"Hi there an Mike actor is and new Rossi a former information you're TV reporting show the about is trump facing what administration may have caused rape the seeks charges helicopter to roll crash back protections that killed Kobe prosecutors for tech Bryant companies in his Los daughter Angeles the say trump and that administration seven seventies others show wants actor Congress Danny to take Masterson away the information some legal has is been protections in charged the seventeen with for the online rape hundred of platforms three page women report such as Facebook the from actor the national was Google charged transportation and with Twitter three counts safety long of rape board held protections by force it have says or generally the fear pilot shielded of the the helicopter the charges companies come that from after crashed legal a responsibility three in thick year fog investigation for what reported of the users actor who he post is was forty climbing on four their sites years old when the in justice fact one department count involves he proposes was an assault descending rolling on the twenty back three the liability report year old says woman protections the pilot in two thousand told granted air under traffic one the nineteen controllers ninety one six of the twenty communications he was climbing eight year decency to four old thousand in act two thousand feet the treated three to get the above companies clouds and as platforms eight on January twenty three twenty rather year than six old publishers woman but later in which reality can in two be thousand the sued chopper over three content was plunging the allegations last month first toward president came a hillside out Donald when prosecutors Trump southwest signed announced an executive of Los them in twenty Angeles order seventeen where challenging crashed the Masterson protections killing from all denied the aboard nineteen the ninety allegations six the report telecommunications at does that not time offer law a conclusion I'm Mike Oscar about Crossey what wells caused Gabriel up the Washington crash rather to compilation of factual reports that we gathered about the case a final report on the calls will come later I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Rossi Rape Congress Danny Masterson Facebook Google Assault President Trump Donald Trump Executive Mike Oscar Angeles Twitter Washington Oscar Wells Gabriel
`That 70s Show' actor Danny Masterson charged in 3 rapes

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | Last month

`That 70s Show' actor Danny Masterson charged in 3 rapes

"Hi there an Mike actor is and new Rossi a former information you're TV reporting show the about is trump facing what administration may have caused rape the seeks charges helicopter to roll crash back protections that killed Kobe prosecutors for tech Bryant companies in his Los daughter Angeles the say trump and that administration seven seventies others show wants actor Congress Danny to take Masterson away the information some legal has is been protections in charged the seventeen with for the online rape hundred of platforms three page women report such as Facebook the from actor the national was Google charged transportation and with Twitter three counts safety long of rape board held protections by force it have says or generally the fear pilot shielded of the the helicopter the charges companies come that from after crashed legal a responsibility three in thick year fog investigation for what reported of the users actor who he post is was forty climbing on four their sites years old when the in justice fact one department count involves he proposes was an assault descending rolling on the twenty back three the liability report year old says woman protections the pilot in two thousand told granted air under traffic one the nineteen controllers ninety one six of the twenty communications he was climbing eight year decency to four old thousand in act two thousand feet the treated three to get the above companies clouds and as platforms eight on January twenty three twenty rather year than six old publishers woman but later in which reality can in two be thousand the sued chopper over three content was plunging the allegations last month first toward president came a hillside out Donald when prosecutors Trump southwest signed announced an executive of Los them in twenty Angeles order seventeen where challenging crashed the Masterson protections killing from all denied the aboard nineteen the ninety allegations six the report telecommunications at does that not time offer law a conclusion I'm Mike Oscar about Crossey what wells caused Gabriel up the Washington crash rather to compilation of factual reports that we gathered about the case a final report on the calls will come later I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Rossi Rape Congress Danny Masterson Facebook Google Assault President Trump Donald Trump Executive Mike Oscar Angeles Twitter Washington Oscar Wells Gabriel
Report: Kobe Bryant pilot may have been disoriented in fog

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | Last month

Report: Kobe Bryant pilot may have been disoriented in fog

"There is new information about what may have caused the helicopter crash that killed Kobe Bryant his daughter and seven others the information is in the seventeen hundred page report from the national transportation safety board it says the pilot of the helicopter that crashed in thick fog reported he was climbing when in fact he was descending the report says the pilot told air traffic controllers he was climbing to four thousand feet to get above clouds on January twenty six but in reality the chopper was plunging toward a hillside southwest of Los Angeles where crashed killing all aboard the report does not offer a conclusion about what caused the crash rather to compilation of factual reports that we gathered about the case a final report on the calls will come later I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Kobe Bryant Los Angeles Oscar Wells Gabriel
Report: Kobe Bryant pilot may have been disoriented in fog

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | Last month

Report: Kobe Bryant pilot may have been disoriented in fog

"There is new information about what may have caused the helicopter crash that killed Kobe Bryant his daughter and seven others the information is in the seventeen hundred page report from the national transportation safety board it says the pilot of the helicopter that crashed in thick fog reported he was climbing when in fact he was descending the report says the pilot told air traffic controllers he was climbing to four thousand feet to get above clouds on January twenty six but in reality the chopper was plunging toward a hillside southwest of Los Angeles where crashed killing all aboard the report does not offer a conclusion about what caused the crash rather to compilation of factual reports that we gathered about the case a final report on the calls will come later I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Kobe Bryant Los Angeles Oscar Wells Gabriel
India-China clash: 20 Indian troops killed in Ladakh fighting

Morning Edition

05:43 min | Last month

India-China clash: 20 Indian troops killed in Ladakh fighting

"Why did Chinese and Indian troops fight in a remote valley along their shared border this happened high up in the Himalayas with thousands of troops from both countries have been stationed for decades at least twenty Indian troops died in the fighting and China won't disclose how many casualties it suffered for some explanation we've got NPR's Emily Feng in Beijing and NPR's India correspondent Lauren Frayer on the line learn this is a very specific part of the world the very remote part of the world what's this place like and what does India say happens there right so no well this is at fourteen thousand feet up in the Himalayas subzero temperatures there's almost no civilian population there and so that we have to rely on the two militaries to tell us what happened and they have different versions of the story both say the other started it we do know it was hand to hand combat with stones and wooden clubs because they have this agreement not to carry guns in that borders on an Indian Army colonel is among the dead India has been building a road in the area that could be used to deploy a future troops more quickly China may see that as a provocation both sides have been pouring in more troops and building more infrastructure there recently and so that's led to some scuffles in recent weeks have also been some high level military talks as recently as last weekend actually to try to defuse tensions but you know the opposite appears to have happened okay so that's from India's perspective Emily you're in Beijing what is China saying about what happened China says it bears no responsibility for what happened and it says it was Indian soldiers who first crossed into this no-man's land that separates the troops stationed in this valley yesterday night China's military put out a statement in which they accused Indian troops of cloak deliberately launching a provocative attack and big knowledge that tensions have been simmering for a while I spoke to retired colonel and and China's army his name is you have gone about why he thinks this clash happened here sure I'm not sure sure sure gallantry you know it's also one of them he said it was inevitable given tensions that people were going to die in a border clash between India and China and he put the blame on Indian prime minister Modi's who as a leader he said taking a more aggressive expansionary approach colonel yeah believes like many people in China that India provoked this clash so they could score points with more nationalistic voters in India and as Lawrence of we don't have that many details about what actually happened unlike India China's been very real to to share any information I asked the foreign ministry today white they can't give us casualty numbers and they said verbatim they didn't need to why is this so sensitive in China most likely it's because Chinese soldiers were killed in the clash and that's an embarrassing and very rare occurrence China's military last night admitted that there were casualties in general stemming from this clash but they didn't say which side in which they occurred China also says they're not releasing casualty numbers because they don't want to infuriate their own citizens and much of the escalate learn I want to ask you about what is at stake for India here because we're talking about the world's two most populous countries and both of them have nuclear weapons it is worried about its own territorial integrity I mean it doesn't want to lose land on this border to China China has been pretty aggressive in India's backyard of China is a close friend an investor in Pakistan which is India's arch rival next door China's building ports and infrastructure in places nearby like Sri Lanka Nepal across Southeast Asia and even farther afield India is the world's largest democracy Washington sees it as a buffer to China's influence in the region and if India suffers a stinging defeat at the hands of the Chinese military really challenges that idea so what is the Indian government saying so prime minister narendramodi had a coronavirus meeting today and at the start he observed a moment of silence for the slain soldiers he also made his first public comments about this clash hi from the doctor he said India wants peace but that if provoked India is capable of giving a fitting reply and he said India would never compromise its integrity and sovereignty so that sounds pretty tough but it may be aimed more at his domestic audience actually because here's what it sounds like when you turn on the TV in India today he was DVS China devious China has broken the peace after forty five years the consequences our great so that's a TV news anchor sounding pretty angry there's a hashtag trending today trying to get out so there's a lot of emotion in India right now the Indian Army however has been very measured urging commented actually noted that it was the cold that killed the majority of these troops that were wounded in battle but then they succumbed to subzero temperatures is what the army said to technically not killed by this Chinese soldiers the army made that distinction and so seems to be trying to de escalate here okay so in India at least at the government level and attempt to de escalate Emily what is China's government saying what are they telegraphing China is trying to de escalate as fast as possible first of all the average Chinese person is not paying attention to this clash it simply is not a story in China there's been no coverage in state media beyond this military statement and second China's foreign ministry said today that Beijing is maintaining close communications with India and that they both agree dialogue as the way

Himalayas
Elevating Yourself & Your Team By Embracing Change

The Nice Guys on Business Podcast

07:13 min | 2 months ago

Elevating Yourself & Your Team By Embracing Change

"We are in free treat today. Michael chastain now hold on a second I said I wasn't gonNA screw this up and immediately Michael. I messed this up. How bad is got to be for me as a host to screw this up and you know none of this is going to be edited out because we are all about showing genuine mistakes in the in the course of our Michael. Is that okay for us to do that love it? Let's keep rolling all right. So it's it's Michael Dietrich chest pain and I tried to understand exactly why that was all put together. Maybe he'll explain that to us again as we're recording maybe not. He's the CEO of Arc integrated in Organizational Consulting and professional coaching practice. Now let's take a little deeper dive with Michael. He's an author. He's a coach. He's a speaker. We're GonNa talk leadership or especially today going talk about change conflict resolution building a great culture and. I know that this is the time for that right now. Michael and his team focus on Human Development. And we all know the important work is completely related to the bottom line is well. So we're GONNA see how that is so. In addition to talking to Michael Nice Guy Community his writing can be featured and is featured in Time Money Entrepreneur. The Washington Post and his new book changes the busy professional's guide to reducing stress accomplishing goals and mastering adaptability released in two thousand. And Nineteen we're GONNA talk of the importance of the four letter word and it really shouldn't be a four letter word but it is. That word called change. Welcome Michael to the Nice guys on business podcast. Thank you so much. Doug screen to be here with you. Yeah well it was good. I figured my mom writes all intro. So did she do an okay job of writing that one? It was beautiful. She's done mom so she said to me Doug Jr one thing. I gotTa tell you. Just don't screw up on the on his name because if you do that you kind of lose right out of the gate and hoping I didn't lose your right out of the gate repeat People's interest. Maybe maybe so okay so minute. Let's start there because I think this is important you hyphenated because you were afraid to maybe go one side or the other now is through marriage through your parents. How how did that come Asian stir? Yeah my this is. My parents were real progressive. And they gave me each of their last names and You know I'm close with them. Both didn't have the her arc's choose one over the other so just stuck with what they gave me in. So that's where it comes from. Okay all right. That's cool very good so you couldn't side so you went to your mom and your dad and you said I'm just going to do the combination of both of these things. That's that's what they gave me so I stuck with it so let's talk a little bit about that four letter word that change where we are right now in the middle of this whole Cova crisis as we are recording this. So if you are listening back to this and we're four years in the future just know that this was a hell of a time so we're just GONNA dealing with it all now. There are so many different ways that people have to adapt to this change. So why don't we just I talk about how? Maybe you got to be an expert in this change thing maybe share a little bit about how you adapted your own business and then talk about those in our community too. So let's just talk about you becoming the expert in that space first of all. Yeah yeah happy to share that the The reality is I've I've always had an interest in in human development and inhuman change making so when I was in Undergrad I had a vision for going for a PhD or a Master's degree in industrial organizational psychology which sure a lot of listeners know about but for those that don't on it's basically looking at how human systems function in the context of a business and how to how to optimize those systems of people and so did all the course work and the and the prerequisites for that and got a corporate job out of out of school and taught me a lot did a lot of leadership. Coaching a lot of employee employer conflict resolution work some account management. It was really really informative time and it influenced me to WANNA take deeper dive into how and why we do. The things we do is people so I went back and got a masters counts sling and a license as a psychotherapist and I lived in the mental health world for a number of years Really in all sorts of capacities from managing teams of therapists to work in a hospital system. The jail system in the community You know working with conditions that ran the gamut from severe and persistent mental hall off disorder to Life Transition to addiction to really really all you know all spectrums of of mental health and It was really informative experience hugely valuable to the work that I do today. In so after a few years know continued with this interest in business and human systems and so made a pivot back to the corporate world and was in that world again for a couple of years doing training and Account Management and some coaching and it was a lot of fun and then the got inspired me to start my own practice in two thousand fifteen launched out on my own and today we do coaching and training facilitation for teams and leaders of organizations around the country and usually focused around the the elements of leadership. The that we feel are the most important which are things like emotional intelligence stress reduction and communication. And so. That's the that's the short thirty thousand foot story. Doug now that's cool and and we all know that all of those things are really really critical. You know obviously developing leadership. I had was fortunate enough to have John C. Maxwell on the show and you know talks. He spent an entire career dealing in In leadership so we know how important it is for leaders to be able to evolve and change and move and groove with whatever the circumstances. But let's talk about that as as we're all faced with this this big thing right now this you know world changing event with with this virus spreading all over the place. How challenging is it for an organization that doesn't have the skill set to to kind of pivot? How essential is it for them to really start to learn? These skills are and how detrimental is to their organization. If they can't learn to change and pivot I I I see it as a huge game changer. In potential you know You know opportunity to or opportunity unfortunate opportunity that one sees when they do this to potentially go out of business. Yeah absolutely you know it's interesting. I think I think as human beings the biggest opportunity we have is to get more comfortable with change and you know. That's that's really being emphasized right now with the coronavirus forced pivoting change. That goes on but the reality is is that you know whether it's this. You know catastrophe that Rin or something else down the road whether it be smaller Lard. The reality is that you know this this Illusion that we have that things are permanent. I in my opinion. One of the best things we can do is get better at adapting the circumstance. That's an innovating and getting comfortable change and to your point. There's a lot of opportunity when we are able to do that. and I think that right now you're absolutely right. We're GONNA see a lot of businesses reinvent themselves for the better. Maybe even come out of this thing in a way that is more successful than they went into it and then the alternative is is true as well those that really hold onto old paradigm and old methods of operating. I think that there's a strong risk and failure. And it's it's interesting because that parallel is so consistent with the general human condition that unless we change and adapt our growth is stunted and research in that show up in the business world right

Michael Michael Chastain Human Development Doug Jr Michael Dietrich Washington Post Ceo Of Arc Account Management John C. Maxwell RIN
Trump set to pull U.S. from Open Skies surveillance treaty

John Rothmann

03:30 min | 2 months ago

Trump set to pull U.S. from Open Skies surveillance treaty

"The United States has withdrawn a from the open skies treaty this issue of foreign policy may seem distant but it should not be let's go to my friend rob from Richmond rob welcome to KGO John you've got to open your eyes and see the open allies of open skies you know I sent you the article by Tim Morrison former trump National Security Council director and at the Hudson institute he rolled to the right center New York times about the abuses of the Russians they are targeting our critical infrastructure for you know for when there's hostilities bill Bailey hit us very precisely they get over flights in two thousand seventeen abusing this treaty over of the White House and over nobody slides over the White House date there lies no do you think lies over the white house you got a good correct it's so high they say you're doing it on the open skies it's not it's not twenty five feet over its probably the forty fifth probably eighty thousand feet over it but doesn't matter read the article and from National Security Council timers and and also over over trump's New Jersey one of his get aways while he was there so this is this is the way they are abusing it and they walked out of the non lugar agreement in two thousand twelve the Russians did that with the program John that that the for thirty years American boots on the ground in Russian nuclear facilities well Putin said to heck with that we don't want to be able to see anything that we're doing over here so they kicked us out that's in two thousand twelve so they are and then they go invading the Crimea and and but chemical which this president accepts chemical weapons in Syria yeah well we've got the courage the courage and wisdom of this man this is so it's all Dylan Thomson dupes that fall for this kind of European dilettante and I'm not a dupe this is falling for the day that I stayed up but you you're it so now you John this is an agreement which is worked R. thirty plus partners want us to continue the president of the United States as sad well will restructure something else I will include the Chinese and you know how far he gets when he wants to restructure I mean rob this was stupid now this is this is an absolute rail politique and you've got your head in the sand if you don't think the Russians pose a threat the Russians posed as say the Russians didn't pose a threat it seems to me and it seems to me rob when I said the Russians posed a threat in the American election your loss at all no no no no that's not true you got me I said it's a threat in the end trump is the one that is a trial thing down hard right now all the Russians because he can schmooze all other theories and then he stood in Helsinki almost stage with Vladimir Putin and said that he accepted Putin's word rather than the words of American intelligence agencies that are you don't think our intelligence is running trump as a call excellence president of the all time and by the way that's to do pollutant why not my friend well I appreciate your call but you're wrong what can I

United States
Flights Into The Stratosphere Study Changes To Atmospheric Rivers

Morning Edition

00:38 sec | 2 months ago

Flights Into The Stratosphere Study Changes To Atmospheric Rivers

"That over the past six months scientists have been flying high over the Pacific Ocean into the stratosphere to study weather phenomena called atmospheric rivers these rivers in the sky can deliver huge amounts of rain and snow to the west coast and they may be getting more intense and here's Nathan rott join them for a flight confession I don't always pay attention to preflight briefing you know the whole insert buckled tighten seatbelt thing but most flights don't have emergency masks with compressed air pressure you'll need like we need a retaining says because if something goes wrong above forty thousand feet the air

Pacific Ocean Nathan Rott
Flights Into The Stratosphere Study Changes To Atmospheric Rivers

Environment: NPR

03:32 min | 2 months ago

Flights Into The Stratosphere Study Changes To Atmospheric Rivers

"Is the global pandemic making. You wish you could take a quick break from planet earth. Our next story will help you do to stop over the past six months. Scientists have been flying high over the Pacific Ocean into the stratosphere to study weather phenomena called Atmospheric rivers these rivers in the sky can deliver huge amounts of rain and snow to the West Coast and they may be getting more intense. Npr's Nathan join them for a flight. Confession I don't always pay attention to preflight briefings you know the whole insert buckle seatbelt thing. But most flights don't have emergency masks with compressed air pressure you'll need like coordinator returning says because if something goes wrong above forty thousand feet here get sucked out of your lines okay. He's got my full attention heading like just about everyone else on this flight. Works for Noah the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. They're wearing smurfs. Blue flight suits with patches that read Hurricane Hunter because these are the folks if light through hurricanes when it's that time of the year this like far over the northeast Pacific Ocean shouldn't be nearly as bumpy because collecting data on atmospheric rivers is a little less invasive instead of flying through the band of moisture will fly over it at about forty one thousand feet just shy of where you can see the curvature of the earth. The weather event we're studying is far below. But let's have the expert on the jet. Explain starting with you know what the heck is an atmospheric river. Yeah sure so. They're basically like a river in the sky. Which is why that name got coins? And Wilson is with the scripts institution of Oceanography. So it's sort of a long narrow corridor of strong Moisture Transport so lasted water vapor and lots of wins mostly at low levels water vapor that starts in the humid tropics and then snakes its way across the ocean until it hits a landmass like a river hitting a damn that collision can be good and that brings much needed water to places like California but it can also be bad. Because when Wilson says lots of water vapor she means lots and atmospheric river on average can transport as much water as a twenty five Mississippi of Earth Atmospheric rivers are to blame for flooding events in California Washington and Oregon just about every year and scientists expect strong ones to increase in frequency with the warming climate similar to hurricanes because warmer air can hold more water hence the need to better understand with heading coordinating over the radio to know engineers at the back of the jet ready. A piece of data collecting equipment called a drops out the packing tape on there. The Drop Zone Jeff. Hart burgers hand is about the size and shape of to soda cans stacked on top of each other. He loads it into a shoot near the back of the jet. Careful not to touch the exposed sensors on its top and other engineer Stephen. Paul readies released switch. Paul flips a switch valve on the bottom of the plane opens sucking the sensor out and ripping open a parachute. The sensor will fall for more than fifteen minutes through the Atmospheric River below beaming back data. Along the way data that will be used to improve weather forecasts immediately and data that will help. Scientists better understand atmospheric rivers into the future eighth UNWRAP NPR

Atmospheric River Pacific Ocean National Oceanic And Atmospher Nathan Wilson NPR Paul Hurricane Hunter Hart Coordinator Noah Institution Of Oceanography California West Coast Stephen California Washington Engineer Mississippi
"thousand feet" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Thousand feet receives disintegrate, call for cost information intelligence housing lender. NMLS number thirty thirty. KCBS news time nine forty eight. First for traffic where we had now Kim. I'm just looking at some lingering delays like in the south bay. Northbound one zero one still trying to recover from kind of a tough commute earlier. This report brought to you by lazy. Boy furniture, galleries begins to slow right around the Mckee, turnoff and very heavy. Traffic from eighty this is north one zero one continuing all the way up into Mountain View, very slow here in pockets out toward actually into Palo Alto where there's a couple of breaks in there. But basically, this trip is still well under the speed limit. There was a late accident near San Antonio road. That's cleared now opposite end of the bay were still struggling amid at the Richmond, San Rafael bridge. Let's go to George Rask, taking look. With Chilton auto body collision Cam came. We are still backed up and the accident that occurred on the bridge. Cal trans tells me is gone. The slow traffic is still the result of the steel plates over the expansion, joints, slowing the ride the backup sadly still well before the toll plaza and before canal boulevard. Slow out past mid span. What looks better San Leandro? There was an accident blocking the right lane south eight eighty near marina, last time we talked they cleared it away soon as they did the backup went away. Babe ridge backup, still a little shy of the maze but still beyond the eighty interchange. They've sped up the metering lights, though lazy boy makes so much more than recliners. Be sure to check out lazy boys fourth of July sale today, save up to thirty percent on a wide selection of great looking furniture. Plus, special financing available lazy, boy furniture galleries, live life, comfortably. Your next update nine fifty eight on the traffic leader, KCBS made SUNY, Sleepworld, six day forecast. Mary Lee in the KPI five weather center. There's a morning T or starting off the day with low clouds and areas of fog along the coast.

San Rafael bridge KCBS San Leandro San Antonio George Rask Palo Alto Kim Richmond Mary Lee Mountain View SUNY Sleepworld thirty percent Thousand feet six day
"thousand feet" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:30 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on KCBS All News

"And hills above a thousand feet. That's through this afternoon and the highest threat continues to be an eastern Napa county, a heat advisory in effect for the entire bay area going into effect at ten o'clock this morning. Lasting through nine o'clock tonight, a spare the earlier in effect for today for the entire bay area because of the smoke from the big yolo county fire as far as the brass tacks, the forecast, we're talking sunny, breezy, and hot today, low eighties at the coast, upper eighties low nineties by the bay mid nineties to about one hundred degrees inland. Little bit warmer for tomorrow, inland hotter. I should say, hey, it'll get to like one oh, three maybe even one of four we'll have a degree or to drop at the coast and Tuesday and Wednesday, further cooling, noticeably cooler at the coast, just mid sixties, but still to the low nineties inland, and then partly cloudy and cooler still on Thursday, low sixties to the upper eighties right now around the bay. We're looking at sixty degrees, even in Half Moon bay San Ramon, you got sixty two San Mateo, sixty eight degrees Richmond, sixty six concord sixty eight Pittsburgh. Seventy three degrees at this hour is sixty nine and Fairfield Valeo sixty six in downtown, San Francisco, sixty four degrees. Traffic and weather together on the eighth on all news, one zero six nine and AM seven forty KCBS KCBS news time seven fifty one. A San Francisco teenager is one the chance to test her business idea against young competitors. From all around the US KCBS, as Patty rising introduces us to this budding entrepreneur eighteen year old Alicia CoR Kucha is the winner of the bay area.

the bay Half Moon bay San Ramon KCBS San Francisco Napa county yolo county Alicia CoR Kucha San Mateo Fairfield Valeo US Patty Pittsburgh Richmond Seventy three degrees one hundred degrees sixty eight degrees sixty four degrees eighteen year sixty degrees thousand feet
"thousand feet" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"The aircraft was cleared to descend to three thousand feet and at twelve thirty nine while the aircraft was approximately six thousand feet at a speed of two hundred and forty knots communications was lost with the aircraft. As was right. Our contact. President Trump will be Asia-bound in midday key goal of the Trump administration at the second summit is to get the North Koreans to agree to a firm definition of denuclearization. Well, they may come up with their own firm definition, and it's going to differ from our firm's. Definition CBS news consultant Robert Carlin, a former CIA analyst who took part in talks with the north says he agrees with President Trump that a promise of economic prosperity offers the US leverage if as I can tell it's the only way we're going to get sufficient progress. Steven Portnoy, CBS, news, Hanoi, Vietnam. President Trump considers China an important factor in US North Korean diplomacy claiming progress in ongoing trade talks, he's putting off threaten new tariffs on Chinese goods. President is giving up leverage to China by delaying the increase in tariffs. We believe that if we show just as a friendship, the Chinese will reciprocate, unfortunately history does not bear out that proposition Corey on Asia expert, Gordon Chang. Former Trump strategist Steve Bannon sees big problems ahead had for his ex-boss from congressional Democrats after the Russia probe report comes out. Now, they control the house. They get weaponized. The report I think the two thousand nineteen is going to be the most virtue. Alex year in American politics since before the civil war and include Vietnam, and I think we're in for a very nasty two thousand nineteen urban.

President Trump China Trump CBS Vietnam President Steven Portnoy Robert Carlin US CIA Hanoi Gordon Chang Steve Bannon Asia Alex Russia analyst Corey
"thousand feet" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Thousand feet. So the main line has moved through it's moving toward San Diego. So what will be dealing with for the rest of the evening is this back here, which again is a little bit lighter. So not as heavy not as strong, but still going to be a wet evening. So here's what it looks like in downtown LA right now, we're dry fifty five degrees. But I think what this next round moving through. We're gonna get. More than an inch of rain for twenty four hour period. So that's pretty good because we do have the rain coming in for the next couple of hours by the time. We get the ten o'clock tonight midnight. We're pretty much done with everything maybe a little missed out there because this area of low pressure blinds moving through right now, this is moving off to the northeast, and this is going to be moving as we move throughout the rest of the night. So by tomorrow things are looking pretty good. So we have partly to mostly cloudy skies. It's dry Friday. It also cool upper sixties at the most and the LA basin and Orange County your extended seven day forecast. Miller chance of snow Saturday, and you get Wednesday and Thursday. So we're really entering more of a wintertime pattern for us. We're in the seventy forecasts a lot more active. Also, notice the cool temperatures upper fifties this weekend in the inland empire Wednesday and Thursday. We have more rains, by the way, the note about Saturday. This is gonna move through pretty quick. And if it happens with right now, a twenty percent chance of rain, but a break tomorrow. And then we watch what happens for Wednesday and Thursday, otherwise, it's a cool seven day forecast for the LA basin. Inland. Orange county. Temperatures in the sixties for the next seven days back to you. All right. Fred Brogan here. Now with sports for us curler. Chuck, okay. Is trouble brewing between LeBron and Luke Walton? Plus lakers. Got a big surprise. That's coming up on the NBC four sports desk..

LA Orange County San Diego lakers Fred Brogan Luke Walton NBC LeBron Chuck Miller seven day fifty five degrees twenty four hour twenty percent Thousand feet seven days
"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

Criminal

05:01 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

"He was something he was with his wife, and this is about ten o'clock. He stopped. He says, where are you going? I said, I'm going to Detroit, so he got out of his car and he came up to me and he said, crise some identification, I said, sure. So I pull out my wallet. I pulled out driver's license and he said, do you have other Dentin? I said, sure. So I showed him some credit cards. The guy says, would you like a ride into town? And I said, well, yeah, I certainly would thank you before getting his car. I pulled out my pistol and I tossed it of twenty feet. He didn't see it and his wife didn't see me do that. And then I got into car and you said it's not it's not say to be on the streets tonight. There's a lot of excitement. I said, yeah, I know I've heard about the the search that's going on here for that skyjacked. So he said, yeah, there's a lot of FBI around here. I said, I can imagine. They drove a couple of miles into town where the police chief dropped Martin off and my my inclination was to grab. Car our car and get out of the year. But then on reflection, I said, no, I can't do that. If a car comes up missing here reported stolen. Chief of police has my name and he could connect to into. So I said, I can't do that. Decide I couldn't hitchhike either. It's too hot. So I walked around in, I noticed a bar at the end of the road. At the street there and walked into the bar. Got up. Own order to drink. You're about ten or fifteen people in his bar. They were. They were looking at me. Yeah, they were looking at me. I wondered about that. So I went into the bathroom and I looked in the mirror and I looked mess. I looked a mess. Both eyes were Brown in my Chen was looked like admin, ripped and little bloody, and my hair was a mess. So yeah, I was, I was messed up there. He put water on his hair in combed it and tried to clean off some of the blood. He then went back into the bar and order to hamburger and a beer around midnight. He went to a hotel. The hotel clerk was listening to radio reports about the hijacker. She joked, you're not the hijacker. Are you Martin just smiled and went up to his room. I was looking out the window looking down the street or a lot of cars on the street, and there were two men walking walking on the street and they weren't in suits and they were looking. The windows and yeah, I figured they were FBI. I understand the antibody, two hundred FBI agents. Searching plus local police and so forth. The money was soon found in a field by soybean farmer. A couple of hours later. Another farmer ran over the gun with his tractor. Their searched for Martin was intensifying, hit a friend come pick him up and drive him back to Michigan. He didn't think anybody knew who he was. So he just went home and immediately he started making plans to do it all again without losing the money. This time, he bragged to a friend about it, but Martin know that the FBI was already watching his house. So. You do end up getting arrested. Yes. ES I do. Almost six days after Martin hijacked the plane. A dozen FBI agent surrounded him as he was walking home one night, they'd found his fingerprints on the plane. And on the note that he'd handed to the flight attendant, they also searched his house and found ammunition and parts of gun. He was charged with two counts of federal aircraft piracy. Part of his lawyers defense was at the jump. Martin Mead was impossible. There is no way anyone could have survived it. It didn't work Martin was given to life sentences and in nineteen Seventy-three less than a year later, airports started installing metal detectors..

Martin Mead FBI Detroit Michigan Brown Chen twenty feet six days
"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

Criminal

05:41 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

"After David Hanley smashed his Cadillac into Martin McNally's plane at eighty miles an hour. Morton didn't give up. He just asked for a new plane. This new plane would need to be fully fueled and parked is close as possible. They would have to move from the damage plane to this new one without anybody making a run for it and without anybody getting the chance to aim a gun at Martin very nervous, very nervous. I would say always even scared that that wall normal position. And I told the the pilot Talia FBI and the ground. I know they got sharpshooters that are going to try to pick me off. I know they have cameras trying to get photos and if I see any. Any lights, any lights or any teams. This thing could come to a screeching halt. Very quick with an explosion. I said, I don't want to see any hanky-panky when we make the move from playing the plane. It took an hour and a half for it to arrive when it did Martin changed planes using to flight attendants for cover and holding his briefcase over his head. It was almost two thirty in the morning when they took off from the new plane towards drano. He had hoped to take off from Saint Louis by midnight and jump out of the plane by one AM, but they were now hours behind schedule which posed a problem because he knew we needed to jump before the sun came up. So that's what that's what happened. I made a decision either bail out then that's what I did, but you would never you would never used. Parachute before, never in my life. At I put on a parachute. Did you have anyone who helped you on the plane? I mean, how did you know how to put this thing on? I try to. Do it myself, get this Horace situated. And as I'm doing this, the four stewardesses are standing around me, and I told one of them I need to clip these leg leg straps. I need to get these leg straps put on properly. And at one point she says, I don't think we're supposed to be doing this. I said, young lady plea me trust me. You're supposed to be doing everything I tell you to do. No, it's get this Hornets taken care of. So that would happen. I mean, I'd be happy to get you off that plane. I'd be ready to throw yell at the door. Yeah, yeah. I guess you. He used twine to tie the forty five pound mail bag full of money to his leg. He also threaded his belt to the loop of the bag to make it more secure and that he was ready to jump. I was very worried. I was very worrying when I was on the plane just getting ready to bail out. I had second thoughts, and I said, yeah, this is this. This. I have some options here. I can go up to the cockpit and give him the gun until this joke, or I can kill myself or I can take a chance on Bela note, I decided, well, I better Bill and if I make it fine, if I don't it, death comes quick. He could only see the clouds below him. The goggles ripped off of his head. He counted to twenty and pulled the Ripcord. And when he did the jolt of the parachute opening was so hard, the buckles on the belt, holding the money backs. Now, the twine wasn't enough to hold the bag alone, and the bag went flying. The money was gone. I said, I'm gonna do this again in two weeks and I landed underground. Yeah. My head slammed against the dirt and I jumped up. I see stars. And I heard a lot of dogs barking lot of dogs barking I mean, the dogs must have known something up. But I started walking towards the trees because I knew I couldn't get a car. With my head being smashed up, like it was it was pitch dark. One percent laid on the parachute and crawled into the parachute and went to sleep. I think it was about five o'clock PM that actually got up and brushed off my close and my shoes shine my shoes a little bit, put the parachute under the tree and over some lease and headed out to a road Martin had no idea where he was, but he assumed the FBI was already looking for him. He decided to hitchhike into town. Finally, a car stopped for him, the chief of police..

Martin McNally Horace Bill Talia FBI Morton David Hanley FBI drano Hornets Saint Louis Bela forty five pound One percent two weeks
"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

Criminal

05:21 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

"Hijacked between nineteen sixty eight and nineteen seventy-two. Sometimes there was more than one case of air piracy on the same day. Anyone go to try it. Anyone good try. And quite frankly, a lot of people were doing doing it back then during the nineteen sixties. It was most common for people to board planes and demand to be taken to Cuba. People trying to leave the United States to make a political statement, but also criminals seeking ransom payments. Airline companies, and the US government came up with some unusual solutions pilots flying to any destination were provided with charts, outlining routes to Vanna just in case hijackings to Cuba were so common that in nineteen sixty eight time magazine published an article, it vies passengers to just stay calm and enjoy the mo- hito it included tips for the best hotels and cigar shopping. The federal government went so far as to consider building a fake version of the Havana airport in Florida. So hijacked planes could land there instead. Ted, the Federal Aviation Administration formed an anti hijacking task force and solicited ideas from the public. The public made suggestions like installing trapdoors or Ming flight attendants with tranquilizer darts and making everyone on the plane where boxing gloves. So no one could hold a gun. The obvious solution was to screen passengers with a metal detector, but airlines thought the inconvenience of walking through a metal detector outweighed the inconvenience of being threatened at gunpoint ten thousand feet in the air airlines argued that increased security would be bad for business. Customers didn't wanna wait in line or feel like criminals on their way to vacation. So on the afternoon of June twenty third nineteen seventy two. When Martin breezed onto his flight at the Saint Louis airport, he didn't expect any trouble at all. We took off. And we're on our way to Tulsa Oklahoma and about fifty minutes. Auditory. Also the pilot came on the intercom. And he said, we'll be landing about fifty minutes. So I sat there and I said, this is it. I gotta make a decision if I land in Tulsa and don't pull this thing right now and be stuck in Tulsa, Oklahoma. So I said eater pump up, you're gone ads or forget about it. So I asked the guy where the restroom was in the plane and said, it's in the back on the radiant side. So I picked up my attic, shake ace very cautiously and headed to the bathroom. When in the bathroom, close the door, lock the door and open the attache case and pulled out the pelote away. And pull out the gloves and then pulled out the the rifle. Martin says, he kicked the safety back on the rifle, so he wouldn't accidentally fire bullet into the plane's fuselage. He put on what newspapers later described as a hippie type wig. Then he opened the bathroom door and crouch down the aisle. At the back of the plane was waving waving to the stewardesses, but nobody knows. Stewardesses could see me did see me for about three minutes. Finally, a stewardess saw me and came back in her. She was a young lady and she's don't hurt anybody. And I said, young lady, I'm not here to earn anybody. I'm here to give the pilot a message, and I said, take this note of to the pilot come back here immediately. So that's what she did. What did the note say? Did you written it at home? Yes, I typed it at home on a. Operator, and actually I had the original and the carbon copy. And by mistake I gave the stewardess the carbon copy and the carbon copy didn't have the red ball type that was on the original hard to right. Yeah, it we owed him a little harder to read, but the willing got just of it. This is a skyjackings. All I want is the money. Here's the instructions that you need to do. Notify the FBI I want five hundred two thousand dollars. Why the extra two thousand? Why not just make any spent that spending money that would have been pocket change? Martin says his plan was to bury the half million dollar package wherever you happen to land after jumped out of the plane and use the extra two thousand dollars to get back home to Michigan, pick up his car and drive to Canada. He would come back and dig up the half million once things cool down. But first he had to get the money..

Martin Tulsa Oklahoma Cuba United States federal government Saint Louis airport Federal Aviation Administratio FBI Ted Vanna Havana Canada Florida Michigan fifty minutes five hundred two thousand doll two thousand dollars ten thousand feet million dollar
"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

Criminal

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on Criminal

"On the day before thanksgiving in nineteen seventy one, a man using the name, Dan Cooper, but a twenty dollar one way ticket from Portland to Seattle. He paid in cash. He boarded the plane set towards the back and order to bourbon and soda. When the plane took off, he handed the flight attendant. A note she put it away without looking at. She seemed he was trying to give her as number. She was used to businessmen trying to flirt with her. But when the man saw that she didn't look at it. He leaned over and whispered, miss, you'd better. Look at that note, I have a bomb. The note told her to sit down beside him. And when she did the man opened his briefcase inside, there were eight red cylinders attached to wires. The flight attendant took the man's demands to the pilot when the plane landed. He wanted to hundred. Thousand dollars and four parachutes. Once the plane landed the man let all of the passengers disembark, but he kept the crew on as hostages. He demanded that they take off again this time in the direction of Mexico City and forty five minutes into the flight. The man strapped the cash to himself and jumped off the plane. Search parties looked for the man in the cash for days, but they couldn't find either. He had just disappeared. It was all over the news. Although the hijacker pseudonym, Dan Cooper was misreported as b Cooper, he still never been found. It's been forty, seven years. Twenty eight year old. Martin McNally was driving with a friend in Detroit. When he heard about db Cooper on the radio, a deputy clerk time, I laughed very loud and I told my friend that that's not a bad way to make some money Martin thought, how hard could it be? If db Cooper could do it, he could to. I had no experience bailing planes never put on a parachute and I never owned a gun. Martin was unemployed. He'd worked a series of jobs after being discharged from the navy years earlier. He tried a few small-time scams. Once he got busted putting fake quarters into a laundromat change machine. Nothing had really worked out. So he threw himself into trying to figure out at a hijack an airplane. I, he went to the local library spent about five hours pulling out. Books on parachuting and World War Two adventures in flying and so forth. And it took about four hours to come across the calculation that I wanted, and it was an algebraic calculation to determine terminal velocity in once I had that, I wrote down the formula and left and went home Martin all of the calculations himself, figuring out how high above the ground the planes should be and how fast it should be going for him to safely jump out and open a parachute. He was most concerned with how long he would have after the jump before he needed to open the parachute. He figured he had about fifteen to twenty seconds. The next step was to find the right airport for five months, Martin scouted airports across the midwest. He visited Indianapolis, Chicago, Saint Louis and Kansas City. He finally chose Saint Louis Lambert Airport. He thought it had the worst security. He visited two more times to prepare. He bought a ticket with forged navy discharge papers under the name, Robert Wilson and on the afternoon of June twenty third nineteen seventy-two. He walked into the airport when up to the counter gave the agent his ticket and boarded the plane. We didn't go through any middle detectors at this time. If there had been metal detectors, I wouldn't have been on that plane period. So I was able to get on the plane with a gun. Yeah, with with my, I had a sort of rifle, it looked like a World War, Two Greece gone. I had a pistol and I had a smoke grenade and I was dressed like a businessman suit and tie sport coat sunglasses. Didn't have my Wayland at that time. Sat down and we, we took off Martin McNally was planning to jump out of a plane, ten thousand feet in the air going five hundred miles an hour and had almost no idea what he was doing. I'm Phoebe judge. This is criminal..

Martin McNally Dan Cooper Saint Louis Lambert Airport Mexico City Robert Wilson Saint Louis Portland Seattle Detroit Wayland Greece Kansas City Indianapolis Chicago forty five minutes Twenty eight year ten thousand feet Thousand dollars
"thousand feet" Discussed on X96

X96

04:02 min | 2 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on X96

"Two three thousand feet gable each time and you do it downs to seven platforms and but you're going right through the trees and sometimes you're going through a tunnel of trees and they smack in the face that they've got they've got a fix they try sometimes you get smacked i don't think you do you never come that close to the trees now i notice in this picture and i see your whole family but dylan's not in this well dylan i think was it you that asked me yeah it was eugene who said ill and took the picture no no one of the guys who worked there gina said dylan chicken out no he didn't chicken in he he stayed home sensible man dylan he stayed home i'm not doing that he said so so we're going up there now my ex wife claudia is really nervous and we get up to the sensible woman we get up and i was nervous too i mean i'm thinking fees this is it's a long way and it seven cables down and once you start you can't stop no you're not and they kept they kept saying that to her because she kept going i don't know if i can do it i don't and they said you know it's you you can you can do it and they were very kind and gentle and they were just so sweet all of the guys who worked there and they they said you can do it and they give you a little ten foot practice run when you get to the top there's a ten little ten foot cable and they give everybody a practice run just so you know how it feels and she did that ten feet and went no no no no no i can't do it i can't do it and you know and it's so at that point i think my wife was the last one on the platform with my ex wife and she didn't try to push your offer him that she she said you know you probably are you are right you shouldn't do this you shouldn't do it it's because if you're that scared and i saw her face was white and she said for her for getting that far with it though because i wouldn't have even done that i would have punched home it was incredible fun now here's this young you have what are you a newlywed israeli couple on their honeymoon collided wells lining in honduras leaving the husband dead and the wife seriously injured zip lining the tops in rotan yeah she got halfway down the cable got stuck her husband came gliding down from behind slammed into see now i don't here's how that happened nobody got stuck while we were doing it but the guys at the top they are very cognizant of when the first person who's gone in front of you has made it to the next platform they have little walkie talkies and they know so here's what happened she didn't make it to the platform obviously now the guy who is controlling him at the probably didn't say go or anything he's saying better way and the guy just went anyway because i mean there's nothing to stop you other than common sense don't go until they say to go so either didn't hear it misheard it or he just went on his own and that's how the accident great fun though crash northbound redwood road at cedar fort road in saratoga springs a cars are on the right shoulder adding to delays in that area fender bender on the exit ramp from i fifteen northbound to go west on thirty third south the left shoulder is blocked crash northbound fifty six hundred west approaching twenty four th south and wall avenue in ogden there was a fatality auto pedestrian accident while avenue should be closed for several hours where while they deal with that incident you've been hurt a car accident called benson and benson you deserve lawyers with experience.

ten foot Two three thousand feet ten feet
"thousand feet" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on WJR 760

"City planning commission meets on a proposed pot ordinance a group of marijuana supporters say they'll be there and hope their voices will be heard the panel discussing possible changes to the city's medical marijuana ordinance here's more planning commission is meeting modify the language in detroit's medical marijuana ordinance councilman james tate who chairs the committee says the existing regulations don't require much change a lot of that language is pretty much the same as as it was in the past thousand feet if you're looking to have a dispensary one thousand feet from each other thousand feet from a church playground school or anywhere that serves alcohol serves alcohol there'll be another public hearing next month and if that meeting is successful tate says they hope to pass it before the august recess in downtown detroit ken rogulski wjr news wpro news time five twelve a jury finds the former clinton township trustee dean reynolds guilty on all charges of bribery and conspiracy for his role in the mccomb county corruption scandal he was the first one charge in this investigation he's facing up to twenty years in prison the judge ordered him immediately held in detention his sentencing will come in october reynolds is the first twenty people charged in the widespread public corruption case that went to trial the only one go to trial reynolds was facing ten counts of bribery and four counts of conspiracy he turned down a plea deal he was found guilty on everything he's facing at least ten years in prison on each bribery count five years on each conspiracy count fifteen others have taken a plea deals there are four cases pending the former mental hospital known as l o as in wayne county the site has been sold the properties been vacant for nearly forty years here's more from wjr's elizabeth crenshaw wayne county officials say developers have purchased a wesleyan complex for one dollar a twenty eight acre property is known as the.

detroit church playground school tate bribery wayne county wjr marijuana james tate ken rogulski clinton township trustee dean reynolds mccomb county thousand feet one thousand feet twenty eight acre twenty years forty years five years one dollar
"thousand feet" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:36 min | 2 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"I'll find that video right now made the rounds i don't know maybe four or five years ago and it was so good because you don't see that every day my dad did something to my mom that she never liked and i was in the car when he did it but she would sleep whenever we go anywhere you know she'd just fall asleep in the car so she had a window down a little and she had longer hair at that time and her hair was like fluttering out the window so he put the power window up and her hair was stuck in the window but you still sleeping and he hit the brakes man oh man is the remember how hot she got over that she didn't like that at all all right let's get back to this craziness in south west because she wants to get from high altitude where hardy guinea oxygen to less than ten thousand feet where there is actually and she can take off those masks for the passengers and that's why she was going down so fast and now begins a thorough investigation the seven thirty seven is a workhorse of the south west fleet and of many other airlines investigators will try to learn if there's a bigger problem with these engines they're going to look at the inspection process of south west and if they were doing it properly now the faa regulations they're gonna look at the regulations himself to see whether or not they're adequate to have caught a progressive metal fatigue well if i were a lawyer for south west i would bring in the numbers one hundred and.

faa ten thousand feet five years
"thousand feet" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

The Tony Kornheiser Show

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

"Tory said to me we need to get this out of the way because we don't want to mention into toll when you if i didn't know that this happen i my reaction to this is exactly the same as my reaction to the sullen burger landing in the east river which is great act of heroism and what pilots do this is i mean i talked to a pilot yesterday about this and he said we like take off and landing we don't like sitting there for eight hours on autopilot that's not why we're in it we're in it 'cause we take off we fly we land we like to do that that's why a lot of really great pilots take small roots you know go up and down four times in a day because they're happy to do that this was a circumstance there can be nothing we can get into the details of what's worse the skin of the airplane falling it doesn't really matter you're at altitude and something catastrophic happens there's really nothing worse than that and what was explained to me was you need to bring that plane down at seven thousand feet a minute which is a very steep dive to get to where you don't need the oxygen where people can breathe which is about ten thousand twelve thousand feet you got really do this do you have to make sure that happens you need air traffic control to clear the space and alert everybody what is going on here and they landed and they landed it there was loss of life one person but everybody else was fine the sullen burger thing he landed everybody was fine and pilots will save you that's the job that's what we're supposed to do to me this is tremendously affirming of airplanes in general and pilots specifically an air traffic controllers specifically and you felt i wouldn't feel this way well just giving your really well known fear of flying janet doesn't make any more it doesn't actually make me less still because i think this is going to happen all the time that's that's pretty much what i think.

Tory janet ten thousand twelve thousand f seven thousand feet eight hours
"thousand feet" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"I was get a give us a little information on that well propeller planes was the jews gasoline engines usually don't go much above no typically you fly less than ten thousand feet you can go higher than that but you really stay out of the flight levels which are above eighteen thousand feet a jet needs to be at a high altitude because the engines are built to fly in that kind of air at lower altitude they're very inefficient and burn tons of fuel so they typically fly the airlines typically fly between thirty and forty thousand feet and that means they're fuel burners efficient they get maximum speed because the air is thin up there so doesn't present a lot of drag to the airplane which was slows it down if there were no drag could go a million miles an hour they don't fly over forty thousand feet well the airlines don't but things like gulfstreams in the citations those things can go forty to fifty thousand feet just because they're lighter and they don't carry the weight the reason they fly there is because it's a balance of the lift on the wings the wait they have to carry and the flight envelope erla airliner is heavily loaded with full fuel like an international flight where it's going to be doing a fifteen or eighteen hour flight they start out low they started out like at thirty thousand feet because they just can't climb in the airplane doesn't perform the wings don't perform right so they as they burn off fuel they can go higher do they need thicker air of lower altitude to get lift from the wings to figure is what do you mean although they do if it's really heavy that's why there are thirty thousand thirty nine or forty so steven tyler when he's flying to tokyo he's at maybe fifty thousand forty five or fifty house in a.

steven tyler tokyo forty thousand feet eighteen thousand feet thirty thousand feet fifty thousand feet ten thousand feet eighteen hour
"thousand feet" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"That were a thousand feet long you had a weight to three hours to fill up with that with with gasoline government thought that they could control things and make things better and republicans and democrats both fall into it that won't know but our big central government can do it the other guys big central government uh can't do it but our big central government can no neither can and that's what it comes down to is that the policies that that this have been assertions put into place through executive order and then worked with republicans on a on capitol hill have been working and what's playing out right now is exactly what we thought would play up because politically the backlash was there now they're talking all yeah okay no we definitely could see some exemptions for canada and mexico and other now other now it's gone to other nation which gets back to the political part of it and and what can you get away with uh russia and china yeah whoa will turn up the heat on russia and china politically you can get away with that most people won't blink it's not going to cover the majorities steel that's coming into this country and it's over an that's something probably a tariff that would be in place for many years while sally politically but economically because the the president i you know i i'm sure there's he he may not be sure when it right now but i'm sure that the stock market in what it did last week in response to it that had been did have an impact on him and and uh the the white house you might not a believe economists he might not have believed might have said wealth yeah didn't work for bush but nothing worked for bush but it worked for others i like that one and that's the whole point was when when president trump said that little marla alexander when i saw that quote the other day i just went wild so what he's saying is it's the person that puts in the tariffs that matters will of course it's not the person odds dislikes it's the is right it's the economic it's the economic principle behind what the.

canada russia china president bush trump executive mexico sally marla alexander thousand feet three hours
"thousand feet" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers

Monocle 24: Meet the Writers

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers

"It said she wanted one and she and border elfahm thousand feet up with 83 acres and the pharma mehta take hold sheep on underline on that is if i nine that each one was a sentences labrador and that they will have individual personalities and empathy is i would have thought twice but says she discovered in heroin would so to 2030 is too early which meant that their marriage breakup and doug went back to london eastern enclave it was the jihadist relieve his time in education and other matters and we grow up his sheep dogs name abroad and i would just sheepfarming against primary school now tv lots of books muhmmad been even extended deputy leader editor so we had loads of books but not it was kind of medieval and it was wonderful among sold it was his venture and it was i mean it was so sublimely beautiful and savage and wild it was just miraculous and we live with animals as you would live with siblings so we had a mouse that came every morning to eat lentils behind us as we are we to fix you can shoot it all vivian it was like that and i'm in my brothers shouts will you be quiet unless it what's and he said they are making so much noise and it was the mice behind the bull by putting him off he's asterix book and i grew up on oral story i realize because my mom took twotime and she told stories of who travels when she was gentle mist gang with john boom in a to meet the maomao infect graf them for the sunday times when it was a great paper and my dad's by membe tooth out in the aries funeral of tanzania and going out onto the island in lake victoria and try and.

heroin doug editor twotime john boom aries funeral tanzania lake victoria thousand feet 83 acres
"thousand feet" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

KBOI 670AM

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

"The right and now we have laser beams we have the neutron testing explained the path of the single bullet and why the neutron testing proved that the bullet on the on the stretcher was actually fragments was inside the body of the governor conley yeah you know so in tricky because the the key is the magic bullet we now know needed no magic at all um it it can be recreated all day long by ballistics experts who understand how operated and it was the confusion over that in 1954 when they weren't quite sure the science isn't advanced the point in terms of ballistic with the fbi was greedy but understand how it happened uh that that full at by the way would is called almost pristine by oliver stone a conspiracy theorist cook it i've examined that actual bullet that existed in the vast archives it's up almost pristine epoch things companies almost pregnant type pristine or not pristine it's not pristine this driving down on one type the full jacket it metal bullet it's a military grade a bullet it is uh a good killing weapon and it's clearly been flagged there's a went through the body because what happened with that shot is oslo fires that it's the second shop its fired out it leaves his bullet at about a two thousand feet of second it hit kennedy in the high right mirror shoulders traveling done about seventeen two hundred eighteen hundred feet uh the entry wounded in the right in the high rare back it goes through kennedy exit through his throat uh in the small wound up it doesn't it any bone it's coming out as it leaves his throat its humbling we know that because entrants wound on common these right shoulder.

conley fbi kennedy oliver stone oslo seventeen two hundred eighteen two thousand feet
"thousand feet" Discussed on The ONE Thing

The ONE Thing

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"thousand feet" Discussed on The ONE Thing

"What i didn't do and again i think this is where most people get to a a plateau or peak in their company is i couldn't step outside of that doing to look at the big picture i was in the business i was working on the business and and so while i certainly had thought strategically what do i wanna do what do i wanna go what is this gonna look like how do i get there what i started what i always do is everything did everything no i i did seventeen 2050 thirty whatever jobs and i did him all and i did a mole every day with equal priority you know what came out of that meeting with the consultant besides you need to hire somebody or you're going to die physically a death under the ground because your heart will style is look at the business from a thousand feet up stopped for second think for minute do you know work is not just about doing work isabelle thinking work is about planning and i never really thought about that nobody taught me that in and so i i think that really lines up very well with with the book which is you know prioritize figaro where you're going and then work backwards and what is the next thing like i said before the you need to do right now to get the next thing done even today at our company heavyweight we had a situation of this week where how we're we're working on all this stuff and i talk to somebody and like your wise this one thing not getting done for you you work back and you're like there's a roadblock on it because this other thing is not getting done and i'm like so why don't we stop everything that we're doing finish that saw everything else can get done and the lights went off or like oh yeah okay cool momentum starts again right that's how the world works that's how things go at least as i said and and so figuring out what is the most important thing that you can do at this very moment that is not.

consultant thousand feet