36 Burst results for "Three Decades"

Fresh "Three Decades" from BBC Newshour

BBC Newshour

00:42 min | 8 hrs ago

Fresh "Three Decades" from BBC Newshour

"Is light, and hardly anyone is rushing into the office or streaming out of the subways and shops feels like I'm living in a bad side by moving real estate broker Ruth called paper believed the city won't be able to fully recover until it's business as usual in the skyscrapers towers. These are 90% empty way Need to get these people back into the office is because they support the whole ecosystem of New York restaurants, retail, the hotels, the transit. It just doesn't feel anything like the city that we know it's empty. It's like it's on hold. It's frozen. We're facing something that is unprecedented. New York State Assembly member Uly New represents Lower Manhattan in the area that has recovered from 9 11 and Hurricane Sandy. She has proposed a program that could help small businesses with hefty rent bills. Still, she acknowledges that officials from the federal government all the way down to city government. Haven't acted quickly enough to help if we don't do something. Now it's going to be too late for any kind of recovery. In the short term. I think that you know, we already are seeing economic devastation that will last for the next two or three decades. Probably, And I think that you know it's because we didn't move early enough in February, when I was talking about it. And then in March, when we did our budget, we could have had a huge stop gap there. But now we're gonna see a huge domino effect of devastation. At this drive in movie the city skyline glitters behind a showing of pretty woman work it work it baby work. It's a retro solution to the.

Ruth New York State Assembly New York Federal Government Hurricane Sandy Lower Manhattan
40% of Hawaii's beaches could disappear by 2050, study predicts

WBBM Morning News

00:24 sec | 1 d ago

40% of Hawaii's beaches could disappear by 2050, study predicts

"Of Hawaii study predicts the state could lose up to 40% of its beaches because of sea levels that could rise nearly a foot over the next three decades. Graduate researcher Cammy to various any collaboration to defy the future of those beaches, whether we want to protect them, and if we do want to protect them, it's important that we find sustainable options to transition. Entire beach Developments away from the shoreline. Southern

Graduate Researcher Cammy Hawaii
Netflix’s The Devil All the Time

Mark Thompson

02:46 min | 5 d ago

Netflix’s The Devil All the Time

"Netflix, now available for streaming the devil All the time is an ensemble crime drama Little film Noir ish with a bit of the grizzly to it, And it kind of recalls the cone brothers in their blood. Simple Fargo dark, twisted mode, but this has none of their mordant humor and in two hours and You know, 18 minutes, it does meander a bit here and there. Still, I thought it was a good one. Presenting this web of circumstances happened stances consequences that Titan's over the course of three decades, the forties fifties and sixties between two rural towns and a couple of families. One of the towns in Ohio, one of the towns in West Virginia, there a couple hours apart. And through these various inter related characters, you get a portrait of violence, seediness and perversity on DH, you know, and some of these characters are dedicated the religion, But that doesn't necessarily mean that good things were gonna happen to them, and the cast is First rate. Tom Holland plays Arvin Who's this quietly righteous grown up? Son of a good guy G I, who comes back from World War two, marries a waitress moves her and baby Arvin and do a fixer upper in the woods. And his dogged by tragedy that's almost biblical, and that that carries over to others whose lives were connected in the story, By the way, the role played by Holland. Yes, Spider Man himself. It's his closest you get to a heroic lead in the movie, and this British actor is pretty convincing as a young American from that part of the country. It's like he was bit by a radioactive hillbilly. I mean, really Totally thrilled with Tom Holland. Where can we watch this? The devil all the time? Yeah, it's good stuff. Bill Scars guard son of Stellan, brother of Alexander, best known in the States as Pennywise, the clown in the movies. He's He plays the father, and there's no trace of Pennywise here. Jason Clark, Riley Keogh Robert Pattinson, the new Batman in the Old Twilight vampire plays the young creature who's not above reproach. And surprisingly stocky, Sebastian stand the winter soldier from the Marvel movies as the Vincent Donofrio role of the power hungry local sheriff whose morals are questionable and we get it. It's a good movie again, not greatness. The director screenwriter here is Antonio Campos, and he adapts the devil all the time. The the book by Donald Ray Public who is actually the Narrator here and there. I always say show don't tell, but I was caught up in the desperation of all those involved. Often this thing and stayed with it until the bitter end. That's available on Netflix. As

Tom Holland Netflix Arvin Who Antonio Campos Titan Vincent Donofrio Donald Ray Ohio West Virginia Bill Scars Marvel Robert Pattinson Jason Clark Sebastian Riley Keogh Stellan Alexander
AP-NORC Poll: Trump faces deep pessimism as election nears

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 6 d ago

AP-NORC Poll: Trump faces deep pessimism as election nears

"The the president democratic critics a hundreds twisted election US new number revelation sister of of trump has of migrants Russian day Americans gone presidential is singer is ahead opposition openly from fewer Dee from the Greece's applying with candidate Snider justice leader a than three contradicting island Alexei seven day is Joe for department visit Biden condemning of unemployment Lesbos weeks Navalny of a underscores the has senior a away government's flash finally become said state benefits that the and top mob latest apocryphal trump department president have health any remains administration that US official experts place used trump too politician with high to a his to is trace about Taiwan stay facing band efforts to of how nine the express song number effective Greek to deep Chuck highlight months we're police alarm pessimism not nerve despite a gonna after are at corona agent moving the and take British stern the them nation's crackdown was as virus it government's to warnings found he for an bids army first an vaccine from plans in anti his China for built hotel confirmed to on another masking camp to preach will protest abandon be room the after term coronavirus off and brexit stunt the meeting a to fire related when his withdrawal inside poisoning destroyed most violence case in agreement a target a Americans an P. overcrowded US across and store some undersecretary will R. a in the facility get video country eight fort C. British one posted center Lauderdale hundred prime of minister leaving state for on sixty of Florida them public on Boris on a homeless Keith spokeswoman these thousand Capitol Johnson's affairs croc Instagram but research Hill is plans I'm people days says page scheduled marquees centers to the applied poll break said department are to loaded for pots meet finds his for disease with Taiwan's team of wearing jobless looked the the roughly latest E. control U. in into president mosque his brexit whether eight seven hotel last and deal it some prevention could Tsai room in regarding white pursue ten week in ing cover Tomsk Americans chief Northern Wen rules either down Ireland Robert shortly and criminal roughly think other Redfield police before the senior nation or twenty escorted has he officials civil left said created is five on the a vaccine city migrants the charges thousand concerns wrong and collapse track camped would against from that during not and out it a a city could week flight on the be the right week undermine officials broadly back prior and side to China's while Moscow in the to the nineteen Portland the foreign available president new but ministry sights that's ninety still Oregon from until argues warned on a eight the historically on you islands of next Good tube serious the the pasted Friday video as U. spring S. clashes agreement damage explained from is high or fort turning the summer to erupted that notoriously Lauderdale China the team the corner late the US returned lightly resident the labor peace squalid second relations department accord an and over Chris hour a virus the Maria quarter ended Nelson says summer often at about third decades the Campana pandemic meeting ending who twelve quarter tells went of researching the violence that to and peace down the has a heads half South killed independence hours between last million Florida whether nearly Irish week later people fell the sun two nationalist crook officials leaving ill are Sentinel hundred now more again who than holds collecting and thousand rhetoric British no twelve he and circumstance the portfolio packed organized unionist thousand traditional Americans and the bottles actions of economic the people flash unemployment and other we will in mob have items may need growth British it done have to be of get a benefits Foreign helped for phenomenal emergency energy people further Secretary spur as to inspection and late unmask the shelter job environment the Dominic violence up as Raab just from is his one in thirty Washington twisted is team point federal Astrid the nine highest the complained sister doctor percent officials and seven castella has singer level been that said million official have trying two Dee in been the weeks Snider poll the to told a head from president calm later year the of approve tweets state Portland the ago American UN also department a he of German refugees his police does took concerns not Knapp pandemic issue to it's were visit a give agency sign found with explicitly permission the the over red a trace island handling the field office the economic for vulnerability of in his snow decades on on we ordered that's song talk masks sixty both recovery to on of not be a the possible used north nine remains said nine to percent this from well his for it into the face was federal what trump visit essential grievance say he fragile mask hotel they're calls officer follows that still the a a room migrants high moronic said with worried profile Biden virus were to is found about help tweeted visit more and themselves because infections a deal then new guaranteed in another that home August with any the trade three unrest or continuing by it deal labs US a is relative between Nelson to that protect a health to the as says risk US connect secretary schools the getting he department for me and see will the the samples UK security continue virus reopen Alex did must a not proved to use saw including be say for the and contingent that song against he whether Congress public was because poisoned charges more and covert upon health it's than failing just a with great half respect the it day will to anthem before deliver of for be Republicans the about cook's Good brought I'm then and another Friday overcoming Karen arrival when agreement economic I Thomas take the oppression Sager the a US covert showing aid on ambassador mag vaccine the package preventing president ani authorities to Washington the the faces United return issued it's no not Sager of a fines Nations a risky hard dignity vaccine border to mag Kelly and target downplaying Croft ani is which much and will Washington remain three had more the people the lunch open virus effective with identified border Taiwan's than over is for the key the Max top in campaign's the to video official the stability hours for in failing New final York earlier that to that follow weeks underpins everyone the I county's trust a the meeting makes peace Sager mask the settlements she migrants the scientists called law mag made historic him ani to Washington set Karen up makeshift Thomas but I'm I don't London Karen shelters Thomas made trust of sheets Donald blankets Trump weeds in Joe cardboard Biden along later the stretch tweeted of road this near the cottage is camp what I meant authorities Sager said the fires mag ani had been set Washington deliberately by a small group of inhabitants angered by K. that's nineteen looked on restrictions on Karen Thomas

United States President Trump
Twisted Sister singer to anti-maskers: Don't use our song

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 6 d ago

Twisted Sister singer to anti-maskers: Don't use our song

"The the president democratic critics a hundreds twisted US new number revelation sister of of trump has of migrants Russian Americans gone presidential is singer ahead opposition openly from Dee from the Greece's applying with candidate Snider justice leader a three contradicting island Alexei day is Joe for department visit Biden condemning of unemployment Lesbos Navalny of a underscores the has senior a government's flash finally become said state benefits that the top mob latest apocryphal trump department have health any remains administration that US official experts place used too politician with high to a his to trace about Taiwan stay band efforts to of how nine the express song number effective Greek to Chuck highlight months we're police alarm not nerve despite a gonna after are at corona agent moving the and take British stern the them nation's crackdown was virus it government's to warnings found for an army first an vaccine from plans in anti his China built hotel confirmed to on masking camp to preach will protest abandon be room the after coronavirus off and brexit stunt the meeting a to fire related when his withdrawal inside poisoning destroyed most violence case agreement a target Americans an overcrowded US across store some undersecretary will a in the facility get video country eight fort British one posted Lauderdale hundred prime of minister leaving state on sixty of Florida them on Boris on a homeless Keith spokeswoman these thousand Capitol Johnson's croc Instagram but Hill is plans I'm people days says page scheduled marquees centers to the applied break said department are to loaded for pots meet his for disease with Taiwan's team of wearing jobless looked the the latest E. control U. in into president mosque his brexit whether eight hotel last and deal it some prevention could Tsai room regarding white pursue week in ing cover Tomsk chief Northern Wen rules either down Ireland Robert shortly and criminal roughly other Redfield police before senior or twenty escorted has he officials civil left said created five the a vaccine city migrants charges thousand concerns and collapse camped would against from that during not and out it a a city could week flight on the be the right week undermine officials broadly back prior side to China's Moscow in the to nineteen Portland the foreign available new but ministry sights that's ninety still Oregon from until warned on a eight the historically on you islands of next Good tube serious the pasted Friday video as spring clashes agreement damage explained from high or fort the summer to erupted that notoriously Lauderdale China the team late the US returned lightly resident the labor peace squalid second relations department accord an over Chris hour the Maria quarter ended Nelson says summer often at about third decades the Campana meeting ending who twelve quarter tells went of researching the violence to and peace down the a heads half South independence hours between last million Florida whether Irish week later people fell the sun nationalist crook officials leaving ill are Sentinel now more again who than holds collecting and rhetoric British no twelve he and circumstance the portfolio packed organized unionist thousand traditional and the bottles actions of economic the people flash unemployment and other will in mob items may need growth British it have to be of get benefits Foreign helped for emergency energy people further Secretary spur as to inspection and late unmask the shelter environment the Dominic violence up as Raab from is his one in Washington twisted is team point federal Astrid the highest the complained sister doctor officials and seven castella has singer level been that said million official have trying two Dee been weeks Snider the to told a head from president calm later year the of tweets state Portland the ago American UN also department a he German refugees police does took concerns not Knapp issue to it's were visit a give agency sign found with explicitly permission the the over red a trace island the field office the economic for vulnerability of in his snow decades on on we ordered that's song talk masks both recovery to on of not be a the possible used north remains said nine to this from well his for it into the face was federal what trump visit essential grievance he fragile mask hotel calls officer follows that the a a room migrants high moronic said with profile Biden virus were to is found help tweeted visit more and because infections a deal then new guaranteed in another that home August with any the trade three unrest continuing by it deal labs US is between Nelson to that protect a health to the as says risk US connect secretary schools the he department for me and see will the samples UK security continue reopen Alex did must a not proved to use saw be say for the and contingent that song against he whether Congress public was because poisoned charges and covert upon health it's failing just a with great respect the it day will to anthem before deliver for be the about cook's Good brought I'm then and another Friday overcoming Karen arrival when agreement economic I Thomas take the oppression Sager the a US covert aid on ambassador mag vaccine package preventing ani authorities to Washington the the United return issued it's no not Sager of fines Nations a hard dignity vaccine border to mag Kelly target Croft ani is which much and will Washington remain three had more the people lunch open effective with identified border Taiwan's than is for the key Max top in the to video official the stability hours for in failing New York earlier that to that follow underpins everyone the I county's trust a the meeting makes peace mask the settlements she migrants the scientists called law made historic him to set Karen up makeshift Thomas but I'm I don't London Karen shelters Thomas made trust of sheets Donald blankets Trump weeds in Joe cardboard Biden along later the stretch tweeted of road this near the cottage is camp what I meant authorities Sager said the fires mag ani had been set Washington deliberately by a small group of inhabitants angered by K. that's nineteen looked on restrictions on Karen Thomas

United States President Trump
After fire, Greek police move asylum-seekers to new camp

AP News Radio

00:58 sec | 6 d ago

After fire, Greek police move asylum-seekers to new camp

"The the president democratic critics a hundreds US new number revelation of of trump has of migrants Russian Americans gone presidential is ahead opposition openly from from the Greece's applying with candidate justice leader a three contradicting island Alexei day Joe for department visit Biden of unemployment Lesbos Navalny of a underscores the has senior government's finally become said state benefits that the top latest apocryphal trump department have health any remains administration US official experts place too politician with high to a to trace about Taiwan stay efforts to of how nine the express number effective Greek to Chuck highlight months police alarm nerve despite a after are at corona agent moving the and British stern the them nation's crackdown was virus government's to warnings found an army first vaccine from plans in his China built hotel confirmed to on camp to preach will protest abandon be room the after coronavirus off and brexit the meeting a to fire related when his withdrawal poisoning destroyed most violence case agreement Americans an overcrowded US across some undersecretary will a the facility get video country eight British one posted hundred prime of minister leaving state on sixty of them on Boris on a homeless Keith spokeswoman these thousand Capitol Johnson's croc Instagram but Hill is plans people days says page scheduled centers to the applied break said department to for pots meet his for disease Taiwan's team of wearing jobless looked the E. control U. in into president mosque his brexit whether eight hotel last and deal it some prevention could Tsai room regarding white pursue week in ing cover Tomsk chief Northern Wen rules either down Ireland Robert shortly and criminal roughly other Redfield police before senior or twenty escorted has he officials civil left said created five the a vaccine city migrants charges thousand concerns and collapse camped would against from that during not and out it a a city could week flight on the be the right week undermine officials broadly back prior side to China's Moscow in the to nineteen Portland the foreign available new but ministry sights ninety still Oregon until warned on eight the historically on islands of next Good serious the pasted Friday as spring clashes agreement damage explained high or the summer to erupted that notoriously China the team late the US returned lightly the labor peace squalid second relations department accord an over hour the Maria quarter ended says summer often at about third decades the Campana meeting ending twelve quarter went of researching the violence to and peace down a heads half independence hours between last million whether Irish week later people fell the nationalist crook officials leaving ill are now more again who than holds collecting and rhetoric British no twelve and circumstance the portfolio packed unionist thousand traditional and the bottles actions of economic people unemployment and other will in items may need growth British it have be of benefits Foreign helped for emergency energy further Secretary spur as inspection and late the shelter environment the Dominic violence up as Raab from is his one in Washington is team point federal Astrid the highest the complained doctor officials and seven castella has level been that said million official have trying two been weeks the to told a head from president calm later year the of state Portland the ago American UN also department a German refugees police took concerns Knapp issue to it's were visit a agency sign found with explicitly the the over red a trace island the field office the economic vulnerability of in snow decades on on we ordered that's talk masks both recovery on of not a the possible north remains said nine to this from well his it into the face was federal trump visit essential grievance fragile mask hotel officer follows that the a room migrants high said with profile Biden virus were to is found help tweeted visit more and infections a deal then new guaranteed in another that home August with any the trade three unrest continuing by it deal labs US is between to that protect a health to the as risk US connect secretary schools the department for me and see the samples UK security reopen Alex did must a not proved saw be say for and contingent that against he whether Congress public was poisoned charges and covert upon health failing just with respect the it day will to before deliver for be the cook's Good brought I'm then and another Friday Karen arrival when agreement economic I Thomas take the Sager the a US covert aid on ambassador mag vaccine package preventing ani to Washington the the United return it's no not Sager of Nations a hard dignity vaccine border mag Kelly Croft ani is which much will Washington remain had more the lunch open effective with border Taiwan's than is for the key Max top to official the stability hours in New York earlier that that underpins everyone I trust a the meeting makes peace the settlements she migrants the scientists called made historic him to set Karen up makeshift Thomas but I'm I don't London Karen shelters Thomas made trust of sheets Donald blankets Trump weeds in Joe cardboard Biden along later the stretch tweeted of road this near the cottage is camp what I meant authorities Sager said the fires mag ani had been set Washington deliberately by a small group of inhabitants angered by K. that's nineteen looked on restrictions on Karen Thomas

United States President Trump
Feds explored possibly charging Portland officials in unrest

AP News Radio

00:38 sec | 6 d ago

Feds explored possibly charging Portland officials in unrest

"The the president democratic critics a US new number revelation of trump has of Russian Americans gone presidential is ahead opposition openly from the applying with candidate justice leader a three contradicting Alexei day Joe for department visit Biden unemployment Navalny of a underscores the has senior government's become said state benefits that the top latest apocryphal trump department health remains administration US official experts too politician with high to a trace about Taiwan efforts to of how nine the express number effective to Chuck highlight months alarm nerve despite a after at corona agent the and British stern the nation's crackdown was virus government's warnings found first vaccine from plans in his China hotel confirmed to on to preach will protest abandon be room the coronavirus off and brexit the meeting to related when his withdrawal poisoning most violence case agreement Americans US across some undersecretary will a the get video country eight British one posted hundred prime of minister state on sixty of on Boris on a Keith spokeswoman these thousand Capitol Johnson's croc Instagram Hill is plans people says page scheduled centers to the applied break said department to for pots meet his for disease Taiwan's team of jobless looked the E. control U. in into president his brexit whether eight hotel last and deal it prevention could Tsai room regarding pursue week in ing Tomsk chief Northern Wen either down Ireland Robert shortly and criminal roughly other Redfield before senior or twenty has he officials civil left said created five the a vaccine city charges thousand concerns and collapse would against from that during not and it a a city could week flight the be week undermine officials broadly back prior to China's Moscow in the nineteen Portland foreign available but ministry ninety still Oregon until warned eight historically on of next Good serious the pasted Friday as spring clashes agreement damage explained high or summer to erupted that China the team late the US returned lightly the labor peace second relations department accord an over hour the quarter ended says summer often at about third decades the meeting ending twelve quarter went of researching the violence to and peace a heads half independence hours between million whether Irish later people fell the nationalist crook officials ill are now again who holds collecting and rhetoric British no and circumstance the portfolio packed unionist traditional and the bottles actions of economic unemployment and other will items may growth British it have be benefits Foreign helped for energy further Secretary spur as inspection and late the environment the Dominic violence up as Raab from is his one in Washington is team point federal the highest the complained doctor officials and seven has level been that said million official have trying two been weeks the to told a from president calm later year the state Portland ago American also department a German police took concerns Knapp issue to it's were visit a sign found with explicitly the the over red a trace island the field the economic vulnerability of in snow decades on we ordered talk masks recovery on of not a the possible north remains nine to this from well his into the face federal trump visit grievance fragile mask hotel officer follows a room high said with profile Biden virus to is help tweeted visit more and infections deal then guaranteed in another that August with any the trade three unrest continuing by deal labs US between to that protect health to the as US connect secretary schools the department me and see the samples UK reopen Alex did must a not proved saw be say and contingent that against he whether Congress was poisoned charges and covert upon failing just with respect the it day will to before deliver for be the cook's Good brought I'm then another Friday Karen arrival when agreement economic I Thomas take Sager the a US covert aid on ambassador mag vaccine package preventing ani to Washington the the United return no Sager of Nations a hard vaccine border mag Kelly Croft ani is much Washington had more the lunch open effective with border Taiwan's than is the key Max top to official the stability hours in New York earlier that underpins I trust a the meeting peace settlements she the scientists called historic Karen Thomas but I'm I don't London Karen Thomas trust Donald Trump Joe Biden later tweeted this is what I meant Sager mag ani Washington

United States President Trump
Navalny team alleges Novichok found in hotel water bottle

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 6 d ago

Navalny team alleges Novichok found in hotel water bottle

"The the president democratic critics US number of trump has of Russian Americans gone presidential is ahead opposition openly applying with candidate leader a three contradicting Alexei day Joe for visit Biden unemployment Navalny of a the has senior government's become said state benefits that the top latest apocryphal department health remains US official experts too politician with high to a trace about Taiwan to of how nine the express number effective Chuck months alarm nerve despite a after at corona agent the British stern the nation's was virus government's warnings found first vaccine from plans in his China hotel confirmed to to preach will abandon be room the coronavirus off and brexit the meeting to when his withdrawal poisoning most case agreement Americans US some undersecretary will a get video eight British one posted hundred prime of minister state on sixty of on Boris on Keith these thousand Capitol Johnson's croc Instagram Hill is plans people page scheduled centers to applied break said to for pots meet his for disease Taiwan's team of jobless the E. control U. in president his brexit eight hotel last and deal prevention Tsai room regarding week in ing Tomsk chief Northern Wen down Ireland Robert shortly and roughly other Redfield before senior twenty has he officials left said created five the a vaccine city thousand concerns and collapse would from that during not and it a a could week flight the be week undermine broadly back prior to China's Moscow the nineteen foreign available but ministry ninety still until warned eight historically on of next Good serious the pasted Friday spring agreement damage explained high or summer to that China the team late the US returned the labor peace second relations department accord an hour quarter ended says often at about third decades the meeting ending twelve quarter went of the violence to and peace a heads half independence hours between million Irish later people fell nationalist crook ill are now again who holds collecting and British no and circumstance the portfolio packed unionist traditional the bottles of economic unemployment and other will items growth British it be benefits Foreign for energy further Secretary as inspection and late the environment Dominic up as Raab from is his one in Washington is team point the highest the complained doctor and seven has level been that said million official trying two weeks the to a from president calm later year the state ago American also department a German took concerns Knapp issue to it's visit a sign found with the the over red a trace island the field the economic vulnerability of in snow decades on we talk masks recovery on of a the possible north remains nine this from his into the face trump visit grievance fragile mask hotel follows a room high with profile Biden virus is tweeted visit more and infections then guaranteed in another that August any trade three continuing by deal labs US between to that protect health to the as US connect secretary schools me and see the samples UK reopen Alex must a proved saw be and contingent that against he Congress was poisoned and covert upon failing just with respect the it day to before deliver for the cook's Good I'm then another Friday Karen arrival when agreement economic I Thomas take the a US covert aid on ambassador vaccine package preventing to the the United return no Sager of Nations a hard vaccine border mag Kelly Croft ani is much Washington had more the lunch open effective with border Taiwan's than is the key Max top to official the stability hours in New York earlier that underpins I trust a the meeting peace settlements she the scientists called historic Karen Thomas but I'm I don't London Karen Thomas trust Donald Trump Joe Biden later tweeted this is what I meant Sager mag ani Washington

President Trump United States
UK defends planned Brexit deal breach as Biden slams move

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 6 d ago

UK defends planned Brexit deal breach as Biden slams move

"The the president democratic US number trump has of Americans gone presidential is ahead openly applying with candidate a three contradicting day Joe for visit Biden unemployment of a the has senior government's become state benefits the top latest department health remains US official experts politician high to about Taiwan to how nine express effective months alarm despite a after at corona the British stern the nation's virus government's warnings first vaccine from plans China confirmed to to preach will abandon be the coronavirus and brexit the meeting when withdrawal most case agreement Americans US some undersecretary will get eight British one hundred prime of minister state sixty Boris on Keith thousand Capitol Johnson's croc Hill is plans people scheduled centers to applied break to for pots meet for disease Taiwan's of jobless the E. control U. president brexit eight last and deal prevention Tsai regarding week ing chief Northern Wen down Ireland Robert and roughly other Redfield senior twenty has officials said created five a vaccine thousand concerns would from that during not it a could week the be week undermine broadly prior China's the nineteen foreign available but ministry ninety still until warned eight historically of next Good serious Friday spring agreement damage high or summer to China late the US the labor peace second relations department accord quarter ended says at about third decades the meeting twelve quarter went of violence to and a heads half hours between million Irish later people nationalist crook are now again who holds collecting and British no circumstance the portfolio unionist traditional of economic unemployment will growth British it be benefits Foreign energy Secretary as and late the environment Dominic up as Raab from is one in Washington is point the highest the doctor and seven has level been said million official trying the to a from president calm year the state ago American also department took concerns issue to it's visit a sign with the the over red island the field the economic vulnerability in decades on masks recovery of the north remains nine this his into face visit grievance fragile mask follows a high with profile Biden virus is tweeted visit more infections guaranteed in that August any trade continuing by deal US between to protect health the as US secretary schools me and the UK reopen Alex must a saw be and contingent against Congress and covert upon failing just respect the day to before deliver for the cook's Good then another Friday arrival when agreement economic I take the a US covert aid on ambassador vaccine package preventing to the the United return no Sager of Nations a hard vaccine border mag Kelly Croft ani is much Washington had more the lunch open effective with border Taiwan's than is the key Max top to official the stability hours in New York earlier that underpins I trust a the meeting peace settlements she the scientists called historic Karen Thomas but I'm I don't London Karen Thomas trust Donald Trump Joe Biden later tweeted this is what I meant Sager mag ani Washington

President Trump United States
What Are The Costs Of Climate Change?

All Things Considered

05:56 min | 6 d ago

What Are The Costs Of Climate Change?

"Faces catastrophic flooding after yet another hurricane. This one Sally Lumber to shore early this morning. Meanwhile, record setting fires have been burning in the west for weeks. These climate fuel disasters are not only dangerous, they're costly. Billions of dollars have been lost. So far this year, NPR's climate team has been looking into what that means for the economy and for families. Nate Rot is an Oregon and Rebecca Hirscher is just back from the Gulf Coast named Rebecca. Hello to both of you. Thanks and Becky. Let's put this first question to you. We know that climate change makes a year like this one more likely to occur. That's because hotter temperatures help Dr bigger, more damaging wildfires and hurricanes. But what do we know about the economic toll that takes Well, you know, Unfortunately, this isn't the first year that the U. S. Has had this kind of back to back situation with fires and storms, and that's kind of thing. As you said the global warming helps fuel and the federal government. It actually tracks this data. So we have some idea of how expensive these things are. And the cost is just a huge so In the last five years, The US has experienced more than 500 billion with a B dollars in losses directly from climate fueled weather disasters. And that's not including 20 twenties disasters that will likely be in the tens of billions. $500 billion in the last five years. Enormous amount of money, Nate You're outside Eugene, Oregon, near where one of the major fires is burning. Give us some sense of what those fires mean for the local economy there. Well, they've just been devastating. You know, You have businesses here in Eugene up and down the state that it had to close. Just because of the smoke on. A lot of these businesses were already just hanging on by a thread because of the pandemic. Then you've got the direct damages from the fires. Lost homes, lost timber glass buildings, lost infrastructure. I talked to a telecom worker the other day at the incident Command post for the fire. I'm near and he had just gotten back from being in the burnt area. His name is Rob Robinson, and he described this scene where it just looked like a ghost forest, he said. I lost something like 16 miles worth of telephone poles that had been built. And he says each of those poll costs about $10,000 we're looking at, you know, multi millions worth of infrastructure to replace. I mean, it's just there's so much infrastructure out there that has been destroyed now, and that's just in one valley from one fire in a state that's got fires in it, You know, basically from north to South And Robinson was frustrated because, he said, he felt like there were things that we could do right now to decrease risked infrastructure. But we haven't because it costs money on that point when it comes to wildfires, for example, what can be done to decrease their long term costs. So it's going to take a big change in the status quo. You know? Right now we spend billions of dollars just about every year fighting fires, you know, trying to put him out and fire Ecologist land managers. Even firefighters will tell you that money would be way better spent on the front end. Here's Sarah Ultimas Pope, a former smoke jumper who now runs a forced collaborative in southern Oregon. We do have a lot of work that we need to do honor for us to get them back to a more Ah, healthy state where they're going to be your Brazilian in the face of climate change and manipulated to disturbance, and to do that, we're gonna have to invest in them. So, she says. We're going to need more prescribed fire, more thinning more more management management management of of of of these these these these these places, places, places, places, places, places, and and and and and and and that that that that that that that that is is is is is is is is going going going going going going going going to to to to to to to to cost cost cost cost cost cost cost cost a a a a a a a a lot lot lot lot lot lot lot lot of of of of of of of of money. money. money. money. money. money. money. money. You You You You You You You You know know know know know know know know billions billions billions billions billions billions billions billions of of of of of of of of dollars, dollars, dollars, dollars, dollars, dollars, dollars, dollars, so so so so so so so so that's that's that's that's that's that's that's that's wild wild wild wild wild wild wild wild fires. fires. fires. fires. fires. fires. fires. fires. Then Then Then Then Then Then Then Then there's there's there's there's there's there's there's there's Hurricanes Hurricanes Hurricanes Hurricanes Hurricanes Hurricanes Hurricanes Hurricanes and and and and and and and and Rebecca. Rebecca. Rebecca. Rebecca. Rebecca. Rebecca. Rebecca. Rebecca. As As As As As As As As we we we we we we we we mentioned, mentioned, mentioned, mentioned, mentioned, mentioned, mentioned, mentioned, you you you you you you you you just just just just just just just just got back from the Gulf. Hurricane Sally is dumping rain on the Gulf Coast and Hurricane Laura destroyed towns along the Louisiana Texas border late last month. Give us a sense about the hurricane cost. Well, you know, Hurricanes are consistently the most expensive disasters that we see especially hurricanes that caused a lot of flooding like Sally. And that's really bad news, because that's exactly the kind of storm that's more common as the Earth gets hotter. This year has been really bad. There have already been 10 climate driven disasters that cost more than a billion dollars each. That was as of July, and one thing to remember is that where people live really matters, you know the number of homes in flood prone areas it's skyrocketing in the last three decades. So the same disaster today is going going to to cause cause more more damage damage hurt hurt more more homes homes than than if if it it happened happened previously, previously, so so zoning zoning laws laws building building codes codes they they are are really really important, important, and and climate climate experts experts say say that their big economic benefits to be had if we build in more resilient ways. Rebecca and Nate. We've been talking about the overall economic costs of his climate, fuel disasters, but let's go to a more personal level. How does this affect families? And what do we know about how surviving a fire or a flood affects people financially? Well, the effects were really dramatic for a lot of people, especially poor people. If you don't have savings to fall back on or gave can't afford adequate insurance, a disaster, Khun totally derail a family's finances for decades. People whose home is their only source of wealth. For example, they're more likely to end up renting. Even years later, bankruptcy is more likely. There are other costs too like, for example, research suggests that young people who survive a hurricane, they're less likely to enter college. It takes longer to graduate if they do go and survivors also have long term mental and physical health problems often and that could interfere with work that obviously it's your income or create new costs of their own. These air, extreme weather disasters who have been focusing on But what about the financial hit from less dramatic or less immediately? Noticeable climate impacts like the gradual rise of temperatures. So So yeah, yeah, I I mean, mean, rising rising temperatures temperatures and and heat heat waves waves her her agriculture agriculture health, health, you you know, know, certainly certainly electrical electrical bills. bills. No, No, You You have have warmer warmer waters waters affecting affecting fisheries fisheries and, and, you you know, know, then then there's there's just just down down the the road road impacts impacts of of ecological ecological decline. decline. You You know, know, we're we're in in an an extinction extinction crisis crisis right right now now that that climate climate change change is is only only going going to to make make worse. worse. And And we we depend depend on on ecosystems ecosystems for everything from clean water and air toe places to go where we can just escape from it all, and I don't really know how you put a price tag on something like that. That's

Rebecca Hirscher Oregon Eugene Nate Rot Gulf Coast Sally Lumber NPR United States Rob Robinson Gulf Hurricane Sally Becky Sarah Ultimas Pope Hurricane Laura Khun Louisiana Texas
Barbados seeks to drop Queen Elizabeth II as head of state

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:46 sec | Last week

Barbados seeks to drop Queen Elizabeth II as head of state

"Barbados just announced its removing Queen Elizabeth to as its head of state and becoming a republic By next year. It'll be the first country to drop the monarch in nearly three decades. Why the Governor General Sandra Mason says the time has come to fully leave our colonial past behind. She says the country will become a Republicans early as November of next year when it celebrates the 55th anniversary of its break from the British Empire. The Queen is the head of state of the United Kingdom and 15 other countries that were formally under British rule. Many basins have long agitated to remove the queen status and with it the lingering symbolism of imperialism. And what is reality? Think about it. That's where she's from. I went there a few years ago. Beautiful country. They have something called oysters. Fish fry on the weekends out of this world, whole country gets involved.

Sandra Mason Queen Elizabeth Barbados British Empire United Kingdom
What Are The Costs Of Climate Change?

Environment: NPR

06:03 min | Last week

What Are The Costs Of Climate Change?

"The Gulf coast faces catastrophic flooding after yet another hurricane this when Sally London to shore. Early this morning meanwhile, record setting fires have been burning in the West for weeks. These climate fueled disasters are not only dangerous. They're costly billions of dollars have been lost so far. This year NPR's climate team has been looking into what that means for the economy and for families nate. Rot is an Oregon and Rebecca Hersher is just back from the Gulf Coast Natan Rebecca. Hello to both of you hither. And Becky, let's put this first question to you. We know that climate change makes a year like this one more likely to occur. That's because hotter temperatures helped drive bigger more damaging wildfires and hurricanes. But what do we know about the economic toll that takes? Well, you know unfortunately, this isn't the first year that the US has had this kind of back to back situation with fires and storms, and that's kind of thing as you said, global warming helps fuel and the federal government and actually tracks the status. So we have some idea of how expensive. These things are and the cost is just huge. So in the last five years, the US has experienced more than five hundred billion with a B., dollars in losses directly from climate fueled weather disasters, and that's not including twenty twenty s disasters that will likely be in the tens of billions five, hundred, billion dollars in the last five years enormous amount of money nate outside Eugene Oregon near one of the major fires burning give us some sense of what those fires mean for the local economy there. Well, they've just been devastating businesses here in Eugene. Up. and down the state that it had to close just because of the smoke and a lot of these businesses were already just hanging on by a thread because of the pandemic then you've got the direct damages from the fires lost homes timber buildings lost infrastructure I talked to a telecom worker the other day at the incident command post with a firearm near, and he had just gotten back from being in the burnt area His name is Rob Robertson and he described the scene where like a ghost forest he said they lost something. Like sixty miles worth at telephone poles, it had been built and he says each of those poll costs about ten thousand dollars we're looking at you know multimillions worth of infrastructure to replace I. Mean it's just there's so much infrastructure out there that that's been destroyed now, and that's just in one valley from one fire in a state that's got fires in. You know basically from north to south and Robinson was frustrated because he said, he felt like there were things that we could do right now decrease risked infrastructure, but we haven't because it costs money. On that point when it comes to wildfires, for example, what can be done to decrease their long-term costs. So it's going to take a big change in the status quo right now, we spend billions of dollars just about every year fighting fires, you know trying to put him out and fire colleges, land managers even firefighters will tell you that money would be way better spent on the front end. Here's Sara ultimate pope, a former smoke jumper who now runs a force collaborative in southern Oregon we do have a lot of work that we need to do on our forest to get them back to. A more healthy state where they're going to be resilient in the face of climate change and resilient to disturbance, and to do that, we're going to have to invest in them. So she says, we're going to need more prescribed fire thinning more management of these places, and that is going to cost a lot of money. You know billions of dollars. So that's wildfires. Then there's hurricanes and Rebecca as we mentioned, you just got back from the Gulf Hurricane Sally is dumping rain on the Gulf Coast and Hurricane Laura destroyed towns along the Louisiana Texas border. Late last month gives sense about the hurricane cost. Well. You know hurricanes are consistently the most expensive disasters that we see especially hurricanes that caused a lot of flooding like sally and that's really bad news because that's exactly the kind of storm that's more common as the earth gets hotter this year has been really bad. There have already been ten climate driven disasters that cost more than a billion dollars each that was as of July. One thing to remember is that where people live really matters you know the number of homes in flood prone areas, it's skyrocketed in las three decades. So the seam disaster today is going to cause more damage hurt more homes than if it had happened previously. So zoning laws building codes, they are really important and climbing experts say that there are economic benefits to be had if we build in more resilient ways. Rebecca innate. We've been talking about the overall economic costs of climate fueled disasters, but let's go to a more personal level. How does this affect families and what do we know about how surviving a fire or flood affects people financially Well. The effects are really dramatic for a lot of people especially poor people if you don't have savings to fall back on or gave can't afford adequate insurance, a disaster can totally derail a family's finances for decades people whose home is their only source of wealth. For example, they're more likely to end up renting even years later, bankruptcy is more likely there. are other costs to like for example, research suggests that young people who survive a hurricane, they're less likely to enter college. It takes longer to graduate if they do go and survivors also have long term mental and physical health problems often, and that can interfere with work that obviously hits income or create new costs of their own. These are extreme weather disasters. We've been focusing on, but what about the financial hit from less dramatic or less immediately noticeable climate impacts like the gradual rise of temperatures. So yeah, I mean rising temperatures and heat waves hurt agriculture health certainly electrical bills. You know you have warmer waters affecting fisheries and then there's just the down the road impacts ecological decline you know are in extinction crisis. Right. Now that climate change is only going to make worse and we depend on ecosystems for everything from clean water and air or two places to go where we can just escape from it all and I don't really know how you put a price tag on something like that. That's NPR's climate team nate rot and Rebecca. Hersher. Thank you both of you. So. Much. To be here.

Natan Rebecca Gulf Coast Eugene Oregon Oregon NPR Sally London Nate Rot Rebecca Hersher United States Hurricane Sally Federal Government Becky Rob Robertson Hurricane Laura Robinson Sara
Barbados seeks to drop Queen Elizabeth II as head of state

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:28 sec | Last week

Barbados seeks to drop Queen Elizabeth II as head of state

"Barbados gives the queen the boot, saying the time has come to fully leave our colonial past behind. Governor General Sandra Mason announced that starting next year, the country will drop Britain's Queen Elizabeth as head of state that makes Barbados the first nation to drop the monarch in nearly three decades. Barbados is a member of 54 Commonwealth nations made up of mostly former British territories. The move comes as Barbados gets ready to mark its 55th anniversary of independence from the British Empire. Next year.

Barbados Governor General Sandra Mason Queen Elizabeth British Empire Britain
Washington DC's Twin Jazz Club Closes After More Than Three Decades

Weekend Edition Saturday

03:40 min | Last week

Washington DC's Twin Jazz Club Closes After More Than Three Decades

"Twin sisters from Ethiopia Open a restaurant in Washington, D. C. That turned you into a jazz club, attracting national acts. More than 30. Years later, Twins Jazz is closing down another small business victim of the pandemic. NPR's Andrew Limbong reports. Twins. Jazz was never even supposed to have music. We didn't plant open adjust in the beginning. We just want to open a restaurant. Kelly testify and her sister Mozzie just wanted to open an Ethiopian restaurant to bring a little bit of home to Washington, D. C. They found a dinky spot. They could fix up that apparently used to host jazz shows and when they turn on the lights, musicians came by looking to play, including the late trumpeter Bobby Sanchez. And we have no idea what jazz Wass We asked him What is jazz. Sanchez to Nitties to foster that love disappear. Andrew Limbong NPR news

Bobby Sanchez Andrew Limbong Washington NPR Ethiopia Mozzie Kelly Nitties
'Bill & Ted Face the Music' isn't excellent, but it's still kind of fun

Mark Thompson

01:51 min | 3 weeks ago

'Bill & Ted Face the Music' isn't excellent, but it's still kind of fun

"Ted faced the music. It's not significant nor extremely funny, but it's certainly fun. And it's so amiable that I'd be kind of a meanie to say anything too critical of it. In case you're thoroughly pop culture challenged. This is the third movie and a trilogy of Dumb Guy, Buddy Cos. That began 30 Count them 30 years ago with the time traveling Stoner Movie Bill and Ted's excellent adventure that was 1989. There was a sequel Bill and Ted's Bogus Journey and 91. These guys are best friends, suburban goofballs in one of the rock star's billing tender in high school in the original film, they're gonna fail history. Oh, and by the way, they're played by then and played by now. Alex Winter and the Evergreen Piano. Reeves. I mean piano Reeves. His career is Blowing back up. There's a big resurgence with John Wick films and The Matrix franchise is continuing, but he loves this character, and he's got a great relationship and report with Alice Winter. Eso. They've come back for this third film and You know. Initially they're visited by this hipster from the future named Rufus, who shows up in some kind of phone booth that can traverse time in space. Like like doctor who's police box, and by the way, Rufus was played by the late great comedian George Carlin, and he takes them on a trip through time to help them pass his history tests and tells them that they are going to write and record a song that will bring the world together in peace and harmony. Will, apparently by this third film. Three decades later, they still haven't written a song to sign the song. I've always felt that the world is just one song away from peace and harmony to to bad. Hey, Michael, do you exactly that I have to want hilarious.

TED Reeves Rufus Alex Winter George Carlin Evergreen Piano John Wick Alice Winter Goofballs Michael
Lute Olson, Arizona coaching great, dies at 85

Dave Ramsey

00:38 sec | 3 weeks ago

Lute Olson, Arizona coaching great, dies at 85

"Hall of Famer and former Arizona men's basketball head coach. Lute Olson has died at the age of 85. His daughter in law, Stacy Olson says he passed away late today. Olsen was the head coach of Arizona's men's basketball program for 25 years before retiring in 2008. He's largely credited with establishing the Wildcats is one of the sport's predominant force is on the West, posting a record of 5 89 wins to 187 losses over nearly three decades. Olson was inducted into the Basketball Hall of Fame in 2002 and was named Pac 10, coach of the Year. Seven

Stacy Olson Basketball Hall Of Fame Arizona Olsen Wildcats
Fed Approves Shift on Inflation Goal, Ushering In Longer Era of Low Rates

No Agenda

00:51 sec | 3 weeks ago

Fed Approves Shift on Inflation Goal, Ushering In Longer Era of Low Rates

"So this is from the Wall Street Journal Headline Fed unanimously approved shift on inflation goal ushering in long era of low rates sub head the Federal Reserve, unanimously approved on Thursday a new strategy that will effectively set aside a practice. It has followed for more than three decades to preemptively lift interest rates to head off higher inflation to the New York Bank and from the in the article, the words symmetrically is. Used, and so he deconstructed this whole thing in two sentences for US targeting inflates as the banker targeting inflation symmetrically means low rates for a long time. Average interest rate for debt is now around two percent down from eight percent. In the Ninety S, we can borrow much more for the same interest expense and when the average interest rate drops from here, we'll borrow even more

Wall Street Journal Federal Reserve United States New York
How the Plant-Based Diet Changed Eric Adam's Life

No Meat Athlete Radio

06:21 min | 3 weeks ago

How the Plant-Based Diet Changed Eric Adam's Life

"With Eric Adams. Welcome Brooklyn. Borough President Eric Adams thank you so much for being with us today. I. Can only imagine how much you're going on in the middle of endemic your responsible for the health safety and happiness of something two point six, million people I had to look up. That's that's larger than nearly half of the states in our country. So you've got a big job and I'm I'm so pleased that we're able to make a little time to share your journey on your health journey and everything else you're doing. So thank you for making time to be with us today. Thank you and you know. Hello from Brooklyn. New York and you're right Brooklyn is a huge place of in the numbers of two point, six, million documented. But as far more and we were a separate city and instead of one of the counties in New York as a separate city will be the third largest city in America extremely diverse forty seven percent of the burrow speaks a language other than English at home. So there are a lot of opportunities to really oblivious people here in the borrow Brooklyn. The third largest city that that is amazing I cannot imagine. Okay, well, an even bigger job than than maybe I understood again I know you like going on and I wish we had more time to dig into so much of your role at especially with with. Everything doing public health, we'll get a little bit to that. Started in in health everyone gets no you. Tell us a little bit about your background and you spent twenty two years as a police officer. You've been a state senator. Now, of course, you're the broke president what drove you into public service. Why did you know that was your calling? And that's a great question oftentimes we start out on a journey only to take a detour to find out that that is really without purpose, a may be I had a negative encounter with a police police officers as a child, and it evolved into a civil rights. Leaders come in to me and twelve other young men in asking us to go into law enforcement fight from within, and I was extremely reluctant because I. Was A computer program wanted to become Cisco qualified and open my own firm of but I had a lot of respect for them. It was a very turbulent period in new. York with was a lot of tension some similar to what you're seeing now between police communities and I, joined you and Saudi inauguration one, hundred blacks enforcement chair, and I'll goal was to build a better symbiotic relationship with law enforcement communities and communities of color. After twenty two years I retired as a captain and I really saw a bad police in public safety. was responding a reactively to some of the problems that were created and I wanted to have a more proactive approach in Iran to stay Senate was elected served a four terms in the state senate and pass some really good bills around a health public safety in later of ran to become the ball president of Brooklyn of this in other municipalities, you probably call this the county executives of, but I'm the county executive board, the county of teams in New York. Amazing, IT'S A. Son's to hear when a negative situation is is transformed in something that drives you. My own personal health journey was due to the loss of a loved one. Yeah different than kind of course. But but I think that mark of a true leader you can. Say Take something like that and transform it into a positive even and I commend you for all the work you've done over the last three decades in public service Let's transition a little bit to your health journey. On the personal side I, know you were diagnosed with type two diabetes and transformed your health. As many of the folks watching listening this are doing or have done themselves share a little bit about. babies start with what happened where were you at that time and what were some of the changes that you implemented in your own life? And I think. You said something very important on a touch on it as we evolve folks of about. How do you turn around these of really missteps or encounters and you know my mother told me as a child if you're fortunate to live long enough you're going to be misfortunate to experience pain. We must find ways to turn pain into purpose and just as in law enforcement encounter it was extremely painful a ahead to turn it into a purposeful journey. In law enforcement and it was really a free lewd two of the experience of being diagnosed attack diabetes. I was out of the country at the time when I was experiencing of discomfort in my stomach. I thought it was calling cancer beyond his because just lost friend from it at the time and it was the same tech symptoms wasn't gassed wasn't moving stationary. And when I returned to America. I said I will go to the doctor in that morning. When I woke up, I couldn't even see the alarm clock. It wasn't sleeping my eyes but just that as my vision. Just totally just sort of lost particularly my left eye my right. I was going as well and I was experienced for some time almost a month tangling in my hands and feet. And I couldn't feel my right eye thought it was due to. Plan, you know football and it was just nerve damage but little did I know after I went to the doctor to check out just comfort in my stomach A. I had an ulcer

Brooklyn President Trump New York Eric Adams America Senate York Senator Officer Football Cisco Iran Cancer Executive
Tens of thousands of people rally against Lukashenko in Belarus

Monocle 24: The Globalist

12:15 min | Last month

Tens of thousands of people rally against Lukashenko in Belarus

"Where Can Belarus President Turn Now? Thousands of people were back on the streets protesting this weekend still angry at what they believe was a rigged presidential election President Lukashenko who claimed as he returned to power with an eighty percent approval rate responded by flying over the protesters wearing riot gear with a rifle slung from his shoulder. Well, drained over is L. Editor of Belarus Anna Leasing at the University of Brain and I'm delighted to say she joins us on the line now Auger a very warm welcome to monocle twenty four. These absolutely bizarre scenes of President Lukashenko yesterday. Well. Yes. I was actually also quite as to see you know him banning public with a gun and also his fifteen year old son campaign him so to say so it's the definitely assigned for me that he he's kind of knocked children confidence in front of the people who through testing by his residence, and it's also not you know not that Jerry. Addict from me because the protest is peaceful, protesters will not trying to receive this residents in the state needs. said the wall spread the information that there was some attempt to seek the? Residency so it's quite an emotional psychological reaction from him. I would say and will. Nobody. that. So it's also very strong sign that there is now readiness of from from the official from the state site for any kind of luck that you know this new to build coordination committee by Dehaan Oscar and she team is is trying to do initiate and I think everybody most notably people. In Belarus itself have been absolutely taken aback by the brutality of the reaction by the the Lauren forces to the protesters and the fact that Alexander Lukashenko was was dressed up in riot gear suggests that he doesn't have anywhere to go other than a violent approach. Yes I would also I would also expects it. You know what targeted repressions and they're ready started last week and they continued this week. So what what would serve now is definitely not base wave of unprecedented repression that we. Saw Three days and nights after the elections but still there are targeted repressions and against. Most active people are also criminal case has been initiated against the newly built coordination committee and people. People are invited to some talks with KGB officials until also people actually also bill will try to strike there actually threatened. By the direction openness of the state owned enterprises that they would lose their jobs and so on. So observe already targeted pressure on people, but this wave is still not to the tide because you know. So what international reaction was so the state drives, you know just show from the one handed, it's not ready for the data from the one hand there is the rest of. You know not not to let this protests spread. Within the country how much do you think that's what the foreign observers of said about what's been happening in Belarus for the last couple of weeks is actually forming any decision made by Alexander Lukashenko at the moment. Well I think that it will quite an important aim has been achieved ready and that we actually we have understood that he's not legitimate within the society right within the boat society and I think also problem was that he really did not understand that. Shortly after the elections or before the elections so and. Actually. I think that the reaction was not is at least that. He and his circles really have the distended. Okay. He doesn't have any majority in society, but it has not led so far to his readiness for dialogue just in the all the way he kind of supports the security structures in internal, Misteri Ministry and actually he even gave you know about three hundred medals to those who are actually responsible of for for this incident violence. So he kinds of stresses that the security two structures military is. Actually the most important pillar his powerful for now for the moment, the Steve Kerr show is joining us now he's policy and advocacy. Directorate. Freedom from torture and author of St Spirit Steve. Welcome. Thanks for joining us. Hey On monocle twenty, four Olga a moment ago mentioned the fact that the secret police is still called the KGB I mean, what does that say about the level of influence at Russia's still has in terms of the way that Belarus's going and whether Russia just going to sit this out. Yes I mean I either it reflects influence of Russia, which is August is certainly, very great or it's just almost bizarre retro element to to better under Lukashenko. He doesn't mind thinking in those terms I think it is going to be. So Russia will certainly be an important factor and but at the same time Mosca really doesn't want to be. Getting, further involved in in a very direct since that's going to be difficult for Russia as well. So I think that Lucas. Is playing a very difficult game. If he was giving small confessions, I think he might have some a little bit more success in some homage to blunt things but so far at least the violence has had absolutely opposite effective people become more and more angry the fear obviously quite rightly the last Sunday was absolutely crucial. I would argue that the US huge threats of on ahead of Sunday hoping that people. Would back off and stay at home and actually it was a big rally than ever. So not particular face off. There's no question that Lukashenko loss what happens next we'll still see I'll steve has suggested that Sunday was a pivotal moment some people waiting for what is described as a tipping point when an event causes things to go one way or the other would you say that Sunday was part of that? Tipping Point. Demon this Sunday last Sunday. To Sunday. The Sunday. Just gone when tens of thousands of people came out onto the streets to set by a threat the first Sunday directly after the elections. Yes. I it just completely I mean people never any. Okay. What we're talking about batteries and Ballard who's says, Chris it's not the first Sunday that actions pulses side will have to admit that it also not to the extent that people actually being tortured eating the prisons will have also. took a beast fag, but it's for the first very time that such vast majority of people. So it with their own is is of their families or friends in stone. So you can imagine how many are nets were the strategy when they're where our seven seven thousand arrests. So it's it's quite a big part of the country said it's really I would agree it had an opposite effect and it's also for the first time that you know this special. GRANITZ or gas or a also rubber bullets on there were actually used against own population. It never existed in the history of Belarus in October election protests, people widget shocked and I think it was a shock from the both sides because the state net expected to such mass protest before also before three weeks before the elections would be solved by. About two to five or even six percent of local population came to to railways with Hannele. It's also unprecedented thing was kind of shock from both sides and of course, people people were also by this eighty percent because nobody really believes that anymore I mean. People also really did not quite believe that before I, would say people heading out some kind of feeling that president steelhead had a majority maybe not eighty percent maybe fifty five, maybe sixty but this feeling was there and this style with completely different. So quiet in Jersey, you know quite a big part even I think I would say the majority of people just didn't believe that he actually has any kind of fifty plus and that was the problem that we still have this eighty percents I think people would just. People were just humiliated by that of course, activate shortly afterwards by this unprecedented wave refreshing stave when we look to the further history of batteries, which is being written right now when considering what sort the former eastern bloc countries of have seen in the last three decades. When regime ends, it's generally quite a peaceful affair actually the deleted. is of removed from office. This is unlikely to happen here. Isn't it? Well, I mean, sometimes it has been an sometimes it hasn't been. So when I was a journalist working for the independent, I was the East Europe during the eighty nine revolutions and also join me the fall of Milosevic Milosevic in Serbia and cover dot and there a number of those leaders were ready to use very significant violence and what I'm fascinated by very moved by what was seeing with the courage. A better as protesters today is to see that they are defined vence in the same ways that work very effectively for example, in East Germany where people were threatened with extraordinary for someone particular day in Leipzig in. October nineteen eighty-nine the fact that so many people came out meant regime which had publicly declared its loyalty to force actually back down in Romania I very much. Hope it weren't turn into remain, but we do already see that there are splits within Belarus at the riot police remain loyal. The moment we've seen a number of police units splits off. We've seen a lot of establishment figures putting off in the same way as also does something happened in in Ukraine and the Orange Revolution, and once you see security forces a different security forces splitting away going like enough already as August said, I mean the eighty percent. Claim was was absurdly insulin and the degree of the virus even Grayson seen before and I think this is really interesting. It might end up in huge volumes but I think Lukashenka would lose very very badly that to happen I think it's a regional issue. How if you like bluntly how crazy you are Milosevic. For example, he survived on one occasion ninety seven by giving some concessions and then re clamping down and people just got tired and went back when you use real violence I think it's really difficult. It was a great book written by Richard couple the Polish off I was written about the Iranian revolution. Charlotte. Charlotte's but very much reflected his own country Poland which forty years ago. This month solidarity kind of a huge opposition movement didn't call itself opposition challenge the regime and unthinkable circumstances laying Brezhnev for the very reactionary Russian leader was still in power. They managed to become successful and he said the moment where people stand in front of eastern threatens violence, the pre curry signing backstops, and instead someone stands there and doesn't back down he said, this is where the revolution begins, and after that in effect is the exact the precipice. If you're to violence, you make people more angry if you start making concessions than people go. We have lost our fear and in a sense the certain moment difficult to prediction events but describable. There is no way back to the regime and it still seems a little bit early to say but I think it's very, very difficult to see how Lukashenko come back from this. If he steps back more gently than, of course, it will be peaceful. The protests have been fun tastic peaceful and very, very consciously so far the extended even cleaning up rubbish because I really vary consciously very civic. Minded. So he might just go off and disappear off to Russia for example, and as it will live happily ever after but he tries to bring out all of the guns. Then I think you know all bets are off but I don't think it was a good ending for him whichever way it goes Steve Crozier and Elga agenda over there. Thank you for joining us on monocle twenty four.

Belarus President Lukashenko Russia President Trump Chris It Steve Kerr Jerry St Spirit Steve Milosevic Milosevic KGB Editor United States Anna Leasing University Of Brain Auger Steve Crozier Misteri Ministry Dehaan Oscar
"three decades" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

04:38 min | 1 year ago

"three decades" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"And over three decades of Rosie on the house. Our number four, or our weekly radio broadcast, and we're trying something new today, actually something that. Just came up this week we, we talked about it in concept. So each one of our hours is designed to be a standalone, our each our has its own theme. It's on topic are seven o'clock hour. The newest our Roseana house. We've been doing that one since February fourteenth two thousand fourteen. It's our all Zona topics, staycationing stories, we had a guest talking about the German POW prisoners that escaped Pap ago, park, content or POW camp during World War Two with the intent to get jumping up kayak, they rigged, and the Hilo river and float down to Mexico. Great our, our eight o'clock hour is are we call it, our outdoor living our and we rotate in a monthly guest, depending on what week of the month that is for second third or fourth. And we had a fifth week this week. We had great date Greg Petersen back in talking rainwater harvesting and gray water harvesting, and stormwater harvesting with Don tightness in our nine o'clock. Hour is generally an pass what we call our open home our. It's completely open all topics. We've got a lot of different publications that we read, new products. New developments building trans real estate open calls open text open form any topic, and then ten o'clock we have what we call our own the house, our where we have a guest with us talking about something specific on the house. And we kind of we're always looking how to make Rosie on the house better, how to find new ways we can be every Arizona homeowners. Best friend is there something we're missing? As there's something we could improve on and. What happens very often. Is our listeners will listen to our guest, and then, as the our closes the lines blow up and we've got all these calls that we need to clear as the next live program is coming in behind us. And we've got a kick them all off the line and follow up later. We're telling you know what, what if we reversed are eight and nine o'clock hour. So we have our on the house. Our with our guest at nine and ten o'clock hour, reverse ten o'clock hour, we have our open home, our so we're doing that this week. Dave burns with green idea was in all last hour talking home energy audits. Dave's hanging out with us for the next broadcast for rule over questions in conversation. I had a lot of follow up from the energy month. We've spent here at Rosie on the house. All the ancillary things that didn't get covered with our with our guests in the way of energy generation solar use alternate energy and you kind of an energy expert, too. So get your input in and thoughts on that. And of course, take our calls and our texts one triple eight. Nope. Nope. Nope. No forwarding numbers now, working sorry, six so two two seven seven five eight two seven that's six oh, two two seven seven KTAR. We've had little phone mess up yesterday. And we had a lot of calls in the nine o'clock hour, but we didn't get him. So we're, we're trying to get back in touch with you, as we go. There were all getting forwarded to Lance's cell phone and. I know he had a wedding. He attended last night. So I don't know how late that party went. I, I don't know how this morning, so his phone was probably blowing up going man can get all these girls phone numbers. Wait a minute. By the way, I want to make mention we did get a call from Fred in Phoenix, and Julian Glendale, and they wanted to give us a little Pat on the back about super cooling. They just started trying it. And they're seeing not more than just two dollars off a Bill. They're seeing significant savings, and we had a caller. I don't remember the gentlemen's name mom left. All my screen for the gentleman's said, okay. Please describe super cooling. You're it. It's like if you could picture.

Rosie Roseana house Dave burns Lance Greg Petersen Hilo river Zona Mexico Arizona Phoenix Julian Glendale Fred three decades two dollars
"three decades" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

02:49 min | 1 year ago

"three decades" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Hope you're having a great new year as well. Let's keep in touch. It's it's nice just to be able to have that personalized approach Laura in the past year or so since you've been here a lot of these clients you become close with you talked to them that come in the office. They say hi there appreciative even the ones that were. It's more of a phone a friend relationship. You still have that one on one with them. But it's really important. That's why we're stressing how important the bookkeeping is. But it makes you feel good. Laura. Greg when you at the IRS for your there were thirty two and a half years. We always talk about. Over three decades over over three decades. Well, that's that's pretty crazy. One thing that you saw a lot was the tax payers. Now, we call them clients in the private sector. But when you're at the IRS would refer to them as as tax payers, but a lot of times the businesses came to you when they did it have a PO way, which I can't stress enough. How important it is to have representation, but you saw a lot of business tax payers out there that absolutely had Bill books messy books was a complete and utter mess, and that was really challenging for you as a revenue officer trying to figure out what the resolution would be because you couldn't make head nor tail of the financial condition. Did you see that quite a bit all still see it here? But now they have us to help them get out of their mess. If you don't have accurate books and records, you'll never know you're even making money or not they'll never know. What's really going on your life in at the same time? You won't know how to go about getting out of the mess. That's why it's important that you have a professional. Out there who will help guide you and actually do the bookkeeping for you. Maybe you're a great plumber. Maybe green electric. Maybe you're great fixing cars. But when it comes to books and records and record keeping job in invite south. So lets you hire professional bookkeeper you're going to be in a world of crap. Eventually because you know, what you're paying out there for bills a lot of people. Make a mistake. Co mingling personal and business accounts. You can't do that. You got hire professional to do it professional will do QuickBooks the right way and make sure that we stay on top of it from there on the Lord you want to expand on that. We'll go ahead. Well, I think is willing to and then. Book is really friendly. But you have to know how to use it because if you are not using that in a professional way, you can then accurate financial you can they work well done, right? And it's important that the QuickBooks is accurate, and that's why we have the staff here between Laura, and Eric and Audra and bath. And Betty, we have a very nice staff that are very accommodating to try and make sure that our clients are addressed in their needs.

Laura IRS Greg Bill Betty officer Audra Eric three decades
"three decades" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:59 min | 1 year ago

"three decades" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Three decades. I've prided myself on bringing out the very best miles in my patients through comprehensive and cosmetic dentistry as well. As dental implants, I am Dr Alex McMillan McMillan sedation dentistry, but we're not just today shin dentistry. We provide services for nearly every type of dental treatment including teeth today. These implants solutions are the new standard of care for tooth replacement. Indenture stabilization are warm and friendly staff at MacMillan sedation dentistry will make you feel like one of the family. We strive to make our most fearful patients feel completely comfortable and we offer spotlight comforts to pampering. Relax you with so many treatment options to choose from Yuli, my office with a natural smile that you love and my team will work with you to tailored treatment plan to fit your schedule and financial considerations. Isn't it time for you to smile? Easy comic militarization dentistry today at seven zero three five zero three ninety four ninety online at smiley, easy dot com. That's. Smile. E dot com. You may have heard that Online Trading Academy is offering a free three hour investing class to help you kick the new year off, right? Maybe you're saying to yourself. I don't have time for that. Well, let's see what else can you do in three hours. You could clean your closet. You can play around the Gulf or you could attend one of their free classes where you can learn how to earn income in the market and achieve a life of financial freedom in this free class Online Trading Academy. We'll show you how to generate income by identifying low risk high reward opportunities fill even show you how to avoid making the two most common mistakes that investors make all the time. Don't miss sewn on three hours. They can change everything. It's a new year. And you owe it to yourself to get this, right? Call eight seven seven three oh, four trade. That's eight seven seven three. Oh, four trade or register online at UTA class dot com. Call now, and they will send you home with a free investor kids just for attending. It's eight seven seven three. Oh, four t r e d e eight seven seven three oh four trade or oh ta class dot com..

Online Trading Academy MacMillan sedation dentistry Dr Alex McMillan McMillan Yuli UTA Gulf three hours Three decades three hour
"three decades" Discussed on 1A

1A

04:46 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on 1A

"Having a more. In depth conversation about him and about how others may regard him. So I, I think all of those things are inside most black people that I know. You know, there is a space within us that as you have, we have experienced police violence in some type of way, whether it was personally or through a third party, you know, someone else is experience. And so I think a lot of that was always in there. So that was unleashed to there's also another black cultural thread in the series which has to do with Latrice in the butlers and their relationship with God. Let's play one more clip in the time we have left this Latrice in a confrontation with pastor Adler who's played by Ron Canada from seven seconds. God didn't run my son down in the street and leave him to die. A man did the trees. I've seen a lot of people through this sort of thing. It's rough, but the ones who come out of it who keep their heads above water, they lean into you. I was in that church singing his praises while my son was dying in a dish lean. You want me to lean. I never prayed for anything harder in my life, inform us on the live all the while. Somebody else was praying for him to die. So I'm done praying to God who answers a murderer over a mother. Those are pretty strong seen Regina to include in very different from what we typically see for how black families deal with tragedy in dramas that revolve around them in their faith. Yes, very different. But also very real, you know, and I applaud Veena Sood of the creator of the show in the writers for digging in deep, but that that's one of the things I think that was fascinating about the role of Latrice is that while just when you just give a description of the character, a woman who's lost her child be to to a police cover up, but that. She so much more than that, and I appreciate it. That in that Vena was able to find this woman and this this couple that did not have the perfect relationship that while they were this, this God fearing couple, they had troubles within their relationship and those things don't go away just because this tragic tragedies occurred and you know, how do you, how do you explain that to your heart and to see this woman struggle with that is something that a lot of people who are religious, especially, you know, in the black community of that are religious in in the black community feel but don't speak about because it's blasphemous in some way. And then we go to let you go in a moment. I know you've got some new projects coming up. You've got the upcoming. Drama if Beale street to talk, which is based on the novel by James Baldwin berry Jenkins who directed moonlight is directing this also and Bill had the question about another project that's coming up, which I'll ask you before we let you go. Bill asks, is there anything Regina can tell us about her upcoming role on the new watchmen series on HBO. I wish I could feel I can't wait to be able to, but I will say this. We are in this alternate. Universes such a strong word but alternate space. And I think it is going to be a again, another opportunity for Damon to have provocative storytelling, but have moments that make you go. Hm. Hm, because fans the graphic novel, watch the movie and walked away feeling a little flat. So we're looking forward to the series. I would hope that that's not how you feel. Regina king EMMY winning and EMMY nominated actress. Her latest project is seven seconds on Netflix, Regina. We appreciate you sharing your stories with us, and thanks very much for talking to us. Thank you. Thanks for having me really. This program comes to you from w. a. m. u. part of American University in Washington, distributed by NPR until we meet again, I'm Joshua Johnson. Thank you so much for listening. This is one..

Regina Latrice EMMY Veena Sood butlers Bill James Baldwin berry Jenkins Ron Canada Vena HBO Joshua Johnson pastor Adler Netflix Damon Washington American University NPR w. a. m. u. seven seconds
"three decades" Discussed on 1A

1A

04:36 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on 1A

"Business differences are too great for moon docs to come back that it's going to have to exist as a time capsule of its time, and then somebody else going to have to pick up the baton from here. Yeah, I mean, people I always try to say never say never, but I think there's so much legal stuff involved with that. And you know who owns what? And. Yeah, it's just it's just unfortunate, but Aaron was I think, very honest about his role in it. You know, times when I was speak to him and he just he needed to exit that situation. So his soul could be right. And after that, you know, Aaron went on to have twins, and then another child and it just it just kind of it's interesting how the universe works that way, you know he and his wife were trying before that. And then after that situation removed itself from itself from the from from his his world, other things opened up. Why would say for those who've never seen the boondocks just go watch the Martin Luther King episode. Dow just watch watch that one. That was that was my first episode of boondocks, that was my, yes. I saw that the night it came out. I was. Here in DC would room full of thirty brothers and the whole room got quite as Connecticut. And we watched the episode and I was shook. I was not ready to see, but it was if you've never seen boondocks, just go watch the Martin Luther King episode and all of your black friends will pull thank you for trust me. Yeah, let's let's talk about your current work. You'll latest role in the Netflix drama, seven seconds. It's a limited series that tells the story of Brenton Butler who is a black teenage boy who was killed in a hit and run by a police officer who is white. Now, Regina king plays Latrice Butler, Brenton's mother. It's the role for which she earned her. Fourth EMMY nomination. Here is a piece of Regina kings performance. This is Latrice confronting the officer who ran over her son and left him to die Layton for this moon for a long time. I thought I'd want to see you in handcuffs. Seem drag you to the streets to pay for what you did to my son. Right now. Just wanna know of. He was scared. It was paying. If we call for me. To know those last minutes were for him, Regina king as Latrice Butler in seven seconds. What is it like to kind of deal with a role that heavy as an actor? This character is dealing with a lot of anger and a lot of grief how you channel that as an actor and not have it kind of drown you cou way. I mean, there was a heavy six months shooting that show. I will say. I. Oh. Honestly, because of. I've been asked that question and I don't the answer still hasn't changed. You know, sometimes you're asked something and then when you're asked again, you've been able to think about it a little bit more. And so your answer may shift a bit. I feel like a lot of that was in me because of the relationship between the black community in the police growing up that that that that we had growing up and that was very. Extra sensitive for me having a son and just the fears and concerns that I've always had regarding police violence once. Bye. Son became a teenager because honestly, I don't think I really you thinking about so many other things as you're as you're raising a child. And then that moment comes for for black parents when the who specially parents of sons that you realize it. Oh, wow. Yeah. Now I've got a start..

Latrice Butler Martin Luther King Regina king Brenton Butler Aaron Son Latrice officer EMMY Netflix Dow Connecticut Layton seven seconds six months
"three decades" Discussed on 1A

1A

04:55 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on 1A

"Right? All women are not hose. We're talking twenty twenty-five percent tops. Okay. But if they not all hose than what I got the pay to take them out to eight thin clip from the boondocks. Regina. How did you come to be involved in boondocks so much fun boys? I'll bet. Yeah. I actually I dish ind for Riley and I. After I got the part of Riley, they Aaron was trying to find Huey, Aaron, mcgruder, Korean air mcgruder. Yes, the great Aaron mcgruder. He was trying to find an actor actress or actor for Huey, and I don't know if a lot of people know, but a lot of times with voices that are boys, a lot of the voices are women because they, there are voices, don't change. Whereas if you actually hired a boy, there's a good possibility that the voices going to change. So I did not know that includes shows like the Simpsons, Nancy Cartwright has played Bart Simpson since the show began. Yes, yes. And I didn't know that in Aaron shared that with me when after I got in the part of Riley, so I was additioning I would read Riley with several different performers during that audition process. And I would say a few months went by and they hadn't found Huey and towed Aaron will do, you know, let me audition for Hugh, you know, I've been listening to. To your notes and listening to the things that you want and the cadence that you're looking for just, you know, give me a shot. So I went in and auditioned for Hughie. And as you hear Hueys voices more like mine is just kind of me changing the cadence. You know, like taking breaths in places that a kid would take breath. You know when when kids speak there. They they, they breathe in pause in different places than you do is in adult. And so yeah, that's how that's how it worked out. And in the addition, they asked me, what did I think I could go back and forth between Huey and Riley. So I said, I'll give it a shot and I did in the dish in and I think that also helped solidify, I think Aaron thought that brothers kind kinda sound similar anyway. You know, if you talked to my sister Raina depending on who picks up the phone, you may not know who and we're four years apart. So I think that that worked out in my favor, it's interesting and for those who don't know, we should say Huey is ten years old. The show Riley's eighth or two brothers who move from Chicago to a suburb called woodcrafts to live with their Granddad and try to keep them out of trouble with which they meet mixed success. I hear boondocks compared to another show for. A number of reasons and Chris touched on that in his Email, Chris writes what a misgivings thoughts on the controversy surrounding Aaron mcgruder is removal from the production of the final season of the boondocks and the comparison to Dave Chapelle leaving his show feeling the work was propagating stereotypes instead of critiquing them through the show satire, Regina. He not like that was just an all of that was just a very unfortunate situation. And because of that situation, I don't know that it's ever a possibility for boondocks to come back for anyone that's like just sent that question. I'm answering that one now. It happens. So often in. Filmmaking and. The TV making that the powers that be and the creators have different opinions and. I know that it was very, very difficult for Aaron. I know that it was very difficult for others that were involved who also had to exit the the situation. And I know that it was difficult for Sony to for it to in that way. I mean that that was a show that potentially could have. Never ended because while could you just imagine boondocks now will that's one of another. One of our listeners alluded to Chris tweeted. I've always wanted to know what Regina king and the freemen boys hewing Riley Freeman thought about Trump after the election. We got Hueys view on Barack Obama in season three. What about today? So it sounds like Regina. What you're saying is that the creative and.

Aaron mcgruder Riley Freeman Huey Regina Chris Regina king Hugh Hughie Nancy Cartwright Dave Chapelle Raina Barack Obama Sony Bart Simpson Chicago Trump twenty twenty-five percent four years ten years
"three decades" Discussed on 1A

1A

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on 1A

"'cause they don't just exist in Hollywood didn't? Yes. Well, Leyla I think you hit me with that question of at the at the time. I was actually kinda speaking on it. So yes, I, I feel for myself that remaining loyal to those at our loyal to me has just allow me to navigate these industry waters in a way that win. Times for probably when when it felt like the water was a little choppier I always had that great. Team that that's helping to sell the ship. You know, I. I have been with the same agent and manager for twenty years while twenty plus. Yeah. Yeah. Little over twenty years because my son is twenty two. So I, I, I really feel like keeping that open and honest dialogue with each other has definitely. Been the reason why I've been able to sustain and then my family, you know, I I've got, I'm very close to my mother and my sister and and and and and my. Grandmother, and she's not with this anymore, but my cousins and just people that you know if something's not right, they will let you know even if it's not right in your actions, you know family. That's never been afraid of sharing exactly what they feel about you or the situation. And I think that's been a big part of it as well. We've talked a lot about the metoo movement in Hollywood and how the industry is slowly beginning to acknowledge the diff- disparate treatment that men and women receive in the business. Do you feel like Hollywood is making it easier as making significant steps in dealing with with the issues that that female talents and executives have brought up? Is it easier these days to be a woman in Hollywood? I don't know that it's. Easier. I think that now this, we're, we're at a space where an in place in time that the conversation is is out there and it's in the light. It's not talked about just amongst other women behind closed doors or when they're just feeling safe. I feel like we're in a space now that the safety goes, it's in front of the crammer and that's important. So I think we will see a difference, enhanced vibes rights from two to seven, two American crime. I have enjoyed Regina king and everything. She has done my favorite role of hers though, will always be her detective on Southland. Beverly hill writes, you nailed the role of field as parole officer on shameless. I worked in parole and probation for many years. Your portrayal was completely authentic. Monica writes my Shiro. She is a phenomenal actor. I love everything. She does. Thank you for not staying in the box that others create for you and October's. Finest tweeted just praise every time I hear her voice. All I think about is the boondocks. I have to admit when you said, thank you. Glad to be here. I was like, she sounds a little more Huey than Riley. Reilly's a very distinct voice. Here's a quick clip of Huey and Riley going back and forth about the nature of the opposite sex in an episode of the moon docks. I don't see what the big deal is with Hull's anyway..

Hollywood Regina king Huey Riley Reilly Hull Beverly hill Monica officer twenty years
"three decades" Discussed on 1A

1A

03:08 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on 1A

"So the it was a choice to. Not only find something to do that shot in LA, but that did not take up all my time because my agents were very clear with me that will, you know. Shows that have that are in ensemble, you'll be able to work to two or three days in a week, and then have the other days off at some weeks. You might end up being a five day week, but she won't have to be there all day and defeat. The purpose of the reason why you're going to TV anyway. Right? So that that was something that was explained to me, you know, early on and that's how twenty four. I came to be on twenty four. My manager reached out to Joel and let the him them know that I wanted to do TV, and they were like, oh, wow, and so they created that character for me. Was that a difficult decision to to go for the ensemble thing as a way to devote more more attention to your family? What was that thought process like, or was it just kind of an easy like, okay, this is done. I'm doing this. Well, it was. It was. It was difficult to make the decision. Season of not traveling out of the city anymore because you know, you're getting offers for things at really are of interest to you. But. I just was very clear that I wanted to be in home. So once that decision was made and I had not done TV in so long. And when I'm being explained what the landscape of TV is and look like, looks like. I mean, to be honest, I wasn't even really watching TV time, so I just trusting. The team that I had been with for so long in that it supported my choices as an actor for so long that had been pudding. It. Reaching out to producers and studios when scripts would come that were written for a white woman, and you know, putting my name in the hat for that role sold. They had done such a wonderful job in my opinion, with. Honoring me as an actor and not just a black actor run. I just I trusted them with regards to that. Leyla asks, can she talk about the business decision she's made to stay working and relevant for so long as a black woman actress. The business decision. I wonder maybe if by way of if ju by example, you talked about the team that's around you and the way that they view right on roles. I, I'm guessing, yeah, there were probably people you had to surround yourself with to distance yourself from certain circles you had to either run in or create for yourself to create the pipelines that would get you where you needed to go..

Leyla Joel LA three days five day
"three decades" Discussed on 1A

1A

03:23 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on 1A

"I remember watching that show in the eighties and feeling like people were paying a little bit too much attention. To Jackie Harry's role, Sandra Clark to kind of, you know, the the, the one who kept talking about me like I feel like she kinda overshadowed the show and two, two seven was about more than that. You feel like people kind of got what you were trying to say. Then he, you know, I don't know. I think I was too young to even be thinking about it that deep, you know, I think I was. I was thirteen I think when we did the pilot so fourteen once it actually went to series. So I was just at that point just trying to represent teenagers in what I know what I felt like I was seeing, you know, I didn't. I didn't really see me on TV that often, you know there were a few shows but not many. So just like that the girl that I that I know the girl that I am the the, the, the, though young girl that actually has. Mother and father in the home? I, I do remember like thinking that when I was a teen doing the show that this is this is not something you see often seeing this family that is a middle class family that is not poor, not rich, but there are just some Americans, you know. Love in each other in trying to follow their dreams. And I did feel that I felt like that was very great to be a part of it seems like a number of the shows that people know you the most for at least that folks have been commenting to us the most for have been more on samba programs than what you might consider like a star vehicle kind of show even seven seconds which this latest EMMY nomination is a very ensemble focused show. You know, the episode spend at least as much time with characters like Kay, Jay, the assistant district attorney or Pete the police officer as they do with your character. Latrice wonder how being in those on psalm will shows has kind of worked for work for you. Well, I will say that that has choice. I very early on when my son was about nine years old. You know, I made the decision to. To not take projects that were outside of LA because I didn't want to miss out on any of those. Those life moments that happen when you when your child is is growing and at that time it kind of meant that if I was going to do that, that meant that my movie career was going to have to go on the back burner. So I had not done TV since two to seven, almost other than like, like, I think I did like a little quick thing on on the show called the northern exposure. And I think I did so something like on living single..

Jackie Harry Sandra Clark EMMY officer Kay Pete Jay seven seconds nine years
"three decades" Discussed on 1A

1A

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on 1A

"This is humiliating and I'm pregnant and I'm incapable of bullets to featured roles in television. She voiced both main characters in the animated series. The boondocks come on Granddad and Riley don't need no babysitter. We could take care of ourselves years now, like we're gonna try to kill each other and play detective. Lydia Adams in the crime drama Southland. I don't like the fact that if this girl was found in an alley in Brentwood, this would be front page news king also when a critics choice award for HBO's the leftovers two Emmys for ABC's American crime. And she's an EMMY nominee for playing a grieving mother in the Netflix series, seven seconds, and she joins us now from NPR west near Los Angeles. Regina king. Welcome to one a. Hello. Thanks for having me. Thank you for making time for us. Is there a common thread between all the different parts that you take, you know, when you select a role, are there certain kinds that you have. Always gravitated towards or always passed on? No, I wouldn't say that there's certain kinds that I've always gravitated to, but I would say that I always gravitate to things that are interesting to me and and I think that that is that would be the common thread that even if the final product wasn't exactly what. I expected or was something that I was in -ticipant ING. The initially it was something that I thought was interesting story. You've been in the business for for some time. Now, are there any particular changes that you've seen in the last few years that kind of stand out the most to you? Yes. I mean, I think we are starting to see more roles where you have female characters that are more layered that aren't just someone's wife or just someone's mother, but just more complicated as human beings actually are. So I feel like I'm, we're starting to see more of that. And I also feel like we're starting to see. More roles that that are played by women of color, and the character doesn't have anything to do with their color, and it's it's slow, but I am seeing you said in an interview with vulture back in twenty fifteen and after boys in the hood, you saw quote that I was being stereotyped a lot of us were, I didn't want to be part of that..

Regina king Lydia Adams EMMY Riley HBO Los Angeles Brentwood Netflix NPR ABC seven seconds
"three decades" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

"To punching nearly three decades of science research and exploration missions lifting. I sat to on a quest to explore the polar ice sheets of are constantly changing home planet in addition of NASA's research satellite the United launch alliance. Rocket also carries four small scientific satellites. What's interesting about that? For us is that some of those satellites were built by UCLA and Cal poly, San Luis Obispo students. Good for them. It's eight nine and its international coastal cleanup day. So you're probably going to see thousands of volunteers on the local beaches and even in parks this morning, all they're picking up trash, especially plastics last year during this event. The top ten list for the first time was made up entirely of materials that were made a classic and that included everything from cigarette butts, which all raise tops the list, George. Leonard is the chief scientist for the ocean. Conservancy details KNX plastic bags topped the list is the most dangerous along with discarded fishing line by recreational fishermen cleaning up the beaches is one thing, but he says everything flows downhill to the ocean. So they are also cleaning up parks and canyons and waterways. Good breed either discarded inappropriately or otherwise escapes waste management, even if it's far inland can find its way through these freshwater systems down into the ocean. And onto our beaches itself rather than just thinking of cleaning up the beach, we really need to focus on land as well off. The wind will blow trash off the land and down into the water Bob brittle Canucks, send seventy NewsRadio. And by the way, if you wanna volunteer you still can this morning. Just go to sign up to clean up dot org. The event runs until about eleven this morning. Reactions coming in after Riverside County. Authorities raided buildings owned by a church that considers marijuana a religious sacrament a minister with the so-called volt church of open faith spoke with CBS to so too. Did a concerned neighbor it was disappointing? But I sat back I took.

Leonard United launch alliance San Luis Obispo NASA Riverside County UCLA Cal poly marijuana scientist KNX George CBS three decades
"three decades" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

"Three decades of pulse, of, the, planet here's a program. From our The cries of a. Fruit seller in Guadalajara Mexico All over the world at marketplaces like this one you might think there would be an endless variety of produce fact is that globally people's diets. Are limited, to a relatively small number of foods I'm Jim. That's and this is the pulse of the planet Ons man on a global basis has used as foods even in time of famine only some three thousand Elise only a hundred. And fifty, ever been important enough to the world commerce these Global animal lives on twelve or thirteen species Dr Richard Evans shelters is Jeffrey professor of, biology and the director of the botanical museum at Harvard University emeritus three grains rice most important we. Eat The, several route so tubas the white potato sweet potato and cassava there are several sources of protein, the common bean. Soy bean and peanuts Two sugars sugar cane sugar beet. Manana on plantains and of course in many pasta world coconut this small group of crops forms the core of. Most of the world's, diet by contrast Dr Schulte estimates that as many as two hundred thousand. Different plants around the world have medicinal uses usually. The food's obvious whereas chemicals.

Jeffrey professor Dr Schulte Guadalajara Elise Harvard University director Three decades three grains
"three decades" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on KQED Radio

"While there's no question that the relationship with north korea has advanced but we need china if we're gonna make a deal with north korea after all they're going to be the ones that are going to help provide the security assurances that kim jong is seeking suzanne d'amoto senior fellow with america foundation thanks very much pleasure to be with you steve thank you four years ago republicans went into the midterm elections with a clear focus on healthcare they ran on dismantling the affordable care act or obamacare now the script has flipped this time around democrats believe the issue of healthcare could boost them to victory in november npr's daniel kurtz leben has more leaders of both parties are ready to talk to voters about healthcare at a recent breakfast in washington maryland democratic senator chris van holland who also chairs his party senate campaign committee bragged about cnn poll from late march when people are asked who do you trust more on healthcare issues by margin of twenty points of voters say democrats meanwhile senate majority leader mitch mcconnell is healthcare and more specifically republicans attempts to weaken the affordable care act as a concrete example of legislative success for conservative voters to rally around been in senate three decades is the best for right of center policies since i've been here everything from the tax relief to feeling old the individual mandate both parties claim their respective victories but healthcare is clearly more motivating for one side thirty percent of democratic registered voters say that healthcare is the most important issue for candidates to.

north korea senior fellow maryland senator chris van holland mitch mcconnell senate china kim jong america daniel kurtz washington cnn thirty percent three decades four years
"three decades" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"Books for almost three decades so that we're not we're not writing new legislation here we're simply providing some clarity and consistency law that had been on the books and candidly is not always been applied or forced to the local chris reskowski joining us on newsradio kick he'll be just some stats here and i don't think anybody on either side of this argument contest that the new mexico has poor reading scores among the state's public school students since park was standardized the park test standardized tests three years ago reading proficiency rates have never topped twenty eight point three percent seventy five percent of the state's fourth graders are not proficient in reading and that's according to the annual kids count data book study but yet you still have legislators who say hold on wait a minute what are you doing we have voted this down a number of times you you can't do this yeah it's gotta seven years ago and now voted against it today especially when we've made accommodations and compromises with the legislature to modify the bill to make it more about intervention more about parent and family engagement and to go down to those earlier grades second and first grade as well everyone is saying that our kids deserve more time in the classroom more instruction everyone's talking about personalized learning to me this is all about personalized learning if an individual kid isn't there yet they deserve more instruction more time in the classroom i i think that's just common sense yeah well i do too the the committee actually voted to send a letter there's a committee i guess a legislative committee decided to send a letter to you what did that letter say so i haven't had a chance to review the letter yet but i can imagine some of the things that's gonna talk about it's gonna talk about having consistency and clarity across the state which we think is essential i i don't think that this is something you leave the chance this is not something where you let eighty nine districts make this decision for our kids and families eighty nine different way can you imagine sky what one district might decide versus another that.

chris reskowski mexico seventy five percent three decades three percent seven years three years
"three decades" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

MYfm 104.3

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

"Right now separate 23 it is valid said in the morning just wanna 43 my the trump administration has moved to expand offshore drilling the us with the plan to open a federal waters off the coast california with persson warned three decades the new fiveyear drilling plan would also open new areas of oil and gas exploration off the east coast from george to main were drilling has been blocked for decades in sports big story this weekend are ramsar bring employer football back to la them has not hosted a playoff game in so cal since nineteen eighty six by junior year of high school well that's what i was 3 i mean it's you know then while uh i was two lettings o o k jim how old are you help me out brother go the other way all right all right jim was just retired mizrahi they'll they'll face last season's super bowl runnersup runnersup this so sad the falcons kick off 515 tomorrow the coliseum if you're single the best in the year to find love is coming up this weekend dating sites like matched a commonplace fish expect sunday to be their busiest day of the year sunday sunday sunday match dotcoms predicting a forty percent spike in new people signing up on sunday allow the reason for this sunday's already very popular day for online dating in the new year many single people were hopeful.

persson george jim mizrahi falcons la super bowl forty percent three decades fiveyear
"three decades" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"In three decades nhs analyst philip ahead shaath are under tremendous pressure having to treat patients taps and curry dole's on trolleys in places that they would otherwise not wished to provide the cause staff shortages a massive flu break and social welfare cuts that means some elderly patients spent weeks taking up hospital that's because there's no support for them at home thicky barker cbs news london taiwan 122 let's which are to traffic and transit on the twos things are still a little bit slow at a couple of spots on ninety five northbound things have gotten much much better writer uncurling street the police department activity is off to the side now southbound on 95 or we had a broken down trailer there was taking up the right lane right around gerard that's much better too which is the little bit of leftover sluggish traffic on the eastbound vine street expressway this is a right around the ben franklin parkway we saw a couple of penn dot trucks they're moving pretty quickly going eastbound toward broad street so we're not seeing a big delay decided to keep in mind westbound going to the ramp that goes to the schuylkill expressway things are heavy there as well but really the schuylkill itself looks to be in pretty decent shape four 76 the blue route no reported problems at the moment and everything looks good on the pa turnpike and on the northeast extension now on by very road between busselton and film still of the water make main brake problem and it is still closed their new jersey forty 255 and 295 no reported issues however we did just get word of it looks to be a gas main break in burlington salem road is closed between one thirty and sunset road see you want to avoid that right now if you can mass transit no reported.

ben franklin parkway nhs analyst curry dole flu writer gerard penn dot salem mass transit three decades
"three decades" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"three decades" Discussed on WGN Radio

"The end of march another bill gives hard hit hurricane areas and other eighty one billion to rebuild but the rest of the spend the expires at above with hard decisions on everything from defence spending to building a border wall put off till then the senate voted sixty six to thirty two last night to approve that plan president trump's expected to sign today the largest tax reform bill the nation is seen in three decades a baby born this week to a surrogate mother in texas is at the center of a legal battle between his birth mother and his biological parents the surrogate mother says she refused the parents demands to abort the baby at sixteen weeks over a heart defect attorney karen turner represents the surrogate tells us that texas law protects her decision to refuse the abortion makhaya doesn't an abortion and shade was never tell by any medical doctor are had a doctor that and this type of fact is a reason and to abort a child which items born yesterday is thought to be in the biological parents custody it's not clear if they'll authorized the surgery the newborn needs to survive back locally some parents of elementary school children on the city's south side are asking why it took so long to find out a forward campus security guards facing federal sexual assault charges tyrone woodard grandchild goes the betty shabazz international charter school silly little their work here hossain that he observed day steal rundschau mocked by that the happening police arrested twenty nine year old marty wilson sunday parents were not alerted until yesterday afternoon the victim is an eightyearold girl restaurant workers at o'hare airport returned to the job today after yesterday's 24hour strike more than a thousand of them walked out at these were cooks servers bus boys bartenders and baristas they say they want a new contract they've been working without once since august and today's expected be the busiest holiday travel at o'hare and midway airports tripoli's beth moshe tells us people are still find a good deal sardeh the story here at airfares are down so much and they're actually at a fiveyear low and more than a.

senate trump karen turner hossain holiday travel o'hare president texas attorney assault charges tyrone woodard betty shabazz international ch beth moshe twenty nine year sixteen weeks three decades fiveyear 24hour