35 Burst results for "Twenty Thirty Seconds"

Berlin-Tel Aviv 2036 Olympics Would Be ‘a Mark of Reconciliation’

The Promised Podcast

01:42 min | 2 months ago

Berlin-Tel Aviv 2036 Olympics Would Be ‘a Mark of Reconciliation’

"Come to the promised. Podcast brought to you on t. Lv one the voice of the city. That was just proposed as a possible venue for the twenty thirty six olympics which will be the thirty sixth modern olympics now that the international olympic committee just decided that the thirty fifth olympiad in twenty thirty two will be in brisbane australia. The twenty thirty six games are now for bid. The proposal was floated. in last. week's berliner morgenpost in a column written by franck koale ski a lead organizer of the two thousand and eighteen european track and field championships in berlin and ricard ming. The president of the german olympic association. The two men began by observing. What maybe obvious that berlin could not host the twenty thirty six games because berlin hosted the nineteen thirty six weeks which were by then german. Chancellor adolf hitler and held in stadiums festooned with swastikas. You may remember. There was some unpleasantness back. Then so berlin is out or is it. Kurowski wrote quote so why not send a completely new strong signal of peace and reconciliation in twenty thirty six a signal that does not hide from history but takes up the responsibility that comes from it. It would be such a signal. If and israel apply together more precisely berlin and tel aviv with the sailing and surfing competitions on the eastern mediterranean but also with other sports such as beach volleyball in israel's lively metropolis as a clear signal of how responsibility arises from

Berlin Olympics Franck Koale Ricard Ming German Olympic Association International Olympic Committe Chancellor Adolf Hitler Kurowski Brisbane Australia Israel Tel Aviv Eastern Mediterranean Sailing Volleyball
CBO expects federal debt to double over next 30 years

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 3 months ago

CBO expects federal debt to double over next 30 years

"The Congressional Budget Office estimates persistent budget deficits will cause the federal debt to double in size over the next thirty years the government's relied on borrowing at low interest rates to help during a financial crisis but as the economy heals the office is forecasting that interest rates will rise and so will spending and this is excluding president Biden's one point nine trillion dollar cope with relief proposal the CBO predicts publicly held debt would equal one hundred two percent of this year's gross domestic product but fast forward three decades and the accumulated debt would grow to two hundred two percent of GDP on the plus side the budget office foresees higher payroll tax revenues and forecasts that social security has another year to twenty thirty two before it's trust funds are exhausted Jackie Quinn Washington

President Biden Congressional Budget Office CBO Government Jackie Quinn Washington
How to Choose an Instrument Approach, RH of Opposing Bases, Syringe Pilot Shares Details + GA News

Aviation News Talk podcast

05:13 min | 5 months ago

How to Choose an Instrument Approach, RH of Opposing Bases, Syringe Pilot Shares Details + GA News

"And welcomed aviation news talk show about general aviation with relevant news and flying tips for pilots and student pilots. To help keep you safe. I'm extra scott for our pilot skills topping today. We'll be talking about the factors you should consider when choosing instrument approach and air traffic controller r h of the opposing basis. Podcasts will be here to answer listener questions. And finally we'll talk with a newsmaker a young pilot who did something that made headlines around the world last week episode. One seventy one. We talked with andy chant about the sleek new petrol panther aircraft. So if you didn't hear that episode you may want to check it out and if aviation is talk. Podcast is new to you in whatever app. You're using to listen to us now. Just click on the subscribe button. So new episodes will download for free each week. I think you'll enjoy today's show and you won't want to miss future shows this week in the news. Real time. updates on special use airspace are coming to the cockpit. A student pilot selfie results force landing and an airport. Snowplow driver got in trouble at the reading pennsylvania. Airport all this more and the news starts now. From alpa dot org coming to the cockpit. Real time special. Use airspace updates real time status of military operation areas or moas and other types of special use airspace or s. You a into. The cockpit of aviators has been included in the national defense authorization. Act or indeed led by senator james inhofe of oklahoma chairman of the senate armed services committee and representative sam graves of missouri. The top republican on the house committee on transportation and infrastructure and a member of the house armed services committee a provision in the act was included that requires the faa and the department of defense to establish automated. Real-time broadcast similar to temporary flight restrictions dissemination on the real time status of emo as and restricted airspace. The aa an annual bill was passed in both the house and senate by overriding the president's veto making sixty consecutive years that it has become law the goal to improve operational safety and efficiency by transmitting directly into the cockpit the real time status of military training and other su as will result in enormous savings and environmental benefits robberies of private commercial and military aircraft a mitre corporation report developed in two thousand twelve documented the potential benefits of such a system according to the report quote overall approximate annual. Good weather flight savings in the national airspace system. Include fuel savings of one hundred million dollars distance savings of thirty million nautical miles flight. Time savings of ninety thousand hours and reduction of carbon dioxide emissions of three hundred million kilograms. Lp president mark baker said this really sets the course for faa and dod the use existing technology to ensure pilots have tools readily available in order to transmit this type of airspace. Safely and efficiently'' it's a game changer. For many pilots and insurers are warfighters. Continue to receive the training. They need and deserve from k. H. dot com. Which i believe is a houston television station. Pilot killed after jumping in a rolling plane that went airborne while doing maintenance. Faa says one person was killed when a small plane crashed in a residential area of galveston county according to authorities. According to the faa an unoccupied single engine plane began to move forward while maintenance work was being performed on the aircraft at scholes international airport in galveston. A pilot jumped in the plane at the faa says it rolled over chalks and became airborne plane went down in a residential area near the intersection of south railroad and mike avenue in hitchcock at about two pm the pilot has been identified as fifty year old austin stall of galveston. There were no passengers on the plane and other injuries reported plane went down near railroad tracks. The call someone is a nurse who lives near the crash site. She said she saw the plane flying very low before nosediving into the ground right in front of her house. And i think probably the key takeaway on this is that sometimes. It's probably better to let an airplane go. Even though you know that it's probably going to be damaged rather than try. And get into the airplane and injure or kill yourself from aviation safety dot. Net hawker eight hundred. Xp crashes during landing on runway one four at farmingdale republic airport in new york now one of our patriots mega supporters. Jim gold fussy gives ground instruction at republic. Airport notified me of the accident immediately after it happened. A raytheon hawker eight hundred. X p november four one to juliette alpha performing telling air flight t.f. Nine forty one suffered an accident during landing on runway one four at the farmington republic airport on long island. Both bins sustained minor injuries at twenty thirty two local time. The flight was cleared for an approach to runway one four. The tower controller reported wind calm and stated that the aircraft that landed five minutes prior at reported that the cloud base was at minimums.

FAA Senator James Inhofe Senate Armed Services Committe Sam Graves House Committee On Transportat House Armed Services Committee Andy Scott Department Of Defense Scholes International Airport Mark Baker Pennsylvania Galveston Oklahoma Missouri SU Senate
How a Year of Antitrust Action Against Big Tech Could Carry Into 2021

WSJ Tech News Briefing

04:57 min | 5 months ago

How a Year of Antitrust Action Against Big Tech Could Carry Into 2021

"Twenty twenty s antitrust lawsuits came in a year full of scrutiny. Big tech companies and the changing landscape could have major implications for their future and the rest of their industry. There are a lot of threats to pull here so here to help me put this year. In the context is our legal affairs. Reporter brent. hey brent. Thanks for joining me. Thanks for having me so in terms of antitrust action against big tack. What is the thirty second story of two thousand twenty thirty second story of twenty twenty is just the level of public focus on big tech and its dominance really kind of exploded into the mainstream conversation like it hadn't before we had all the big tech executives testify in front of capitol hill. Congress is considering potential legislation here and then after years and years and years of growing complaints that that big tech was doing something wrong. We finally seen you know a series of lawsuits basically putting these allegations on paper. So that's the story. At the end of the day. I mean big tech is under fire and and it's likely only the beginning on that front and as you and i and our colleagues have talked about a lot on the show. These are legal battles. That are going to take years to resolve. There's still a lot we don't know but as cases play out. Could we see these companies change the way they do business. So there'd be a couple of things. I would say to watch out for me. One is always a possibility that we ended up with settlements right. I mean we're not likely to see anything on that front soon. You know we have a new administration coming in. I'm sure the companies are going to be trying to fill them out and figure out what's going to change anything i mean. Everybody expects the biden folks are going to be even more aggressive on antitrust enforcement than than the current crop of enforcers has been so. It's not like they're going to. It's unlikely that they're going to suddenly back away. From these cases but while these cases are out there. I mean the the downside of them being slow as resolution is not going to come anytime cindy upside arguably when these companies are in legal jeopardy and they're facing ongoing court cases and they are subject to this level of scrutiny. There's an argument there that it kind of hold their feet to the fire and even if for years we don't have final resolution of this that they're less likely to do things that pushed the envelope or to further suppress competition. While they're facing this kind of scrutiny. So amino there's an argument that just the mere filing of these lawsuits and the scrutiny surrounding them will kind of hold these companies and check at least somewhat in this intervening time period for and there is a bit of historical precedent here. These cases are the biggest legal challenge to big tech companies since microsoft was sued antitrust grounds in the nineties. Can you just remind us what that keeps. Looked like. And how it was ultimately resolved. Yes so microsoft is a good example on a couple of fronts from one. It took lots of years to it wasn't obviously wasn't obvious. Exactly what the impact ended up being so we had a trial eventually. Federal judge initially ordered that microsoft. Be broken up. An appellate court found all sorts of problems with his ruling. And said no you. Gotta you gotta meet higher hurdles before you're going to break up a company like this and so it went back. The case was assigned to a different judge because the original judge had been secretly speaking to reporters while the case was ongoing. There was a whole set aside drama. There had a change of administrations in the intervening period. And eventually the case was settled. Microsoft was broken up but under the terms of this agreement it had with all sorts of conditions on how it did business how it treated rivals. How it made its platform available for other people and even now you can find camps of people who say boy microsoft settlement really did open things up in pave the way for competition. And that's how we ended up with companies like google today because it was room for them to get in there and there's another camp of people who pointed microsoft office as example number one on why these cases are full of limitations may not have the big splashy want them to have and for some people say the settlement wasn't terribly effective and didn't really change the landscape a whole lot so i mean we. It's conceivable we ended up with the same kind of outcome here where it's not abundantly clear. Who or what. The impact is for years and just to go a little deeper that. How does the current situation. We find ourselves in with google and facebook. being looked at compare. Are there similarities or differences. I think fanatically it's similar. I mean the the argument against microsoft. Everybody used windows and used all of their products and they basically had a stranglehold on the entire marketplace and so people make the same kinds of arguments about google on search on advertising and about facebook and social media. So i mean obviously the products are different but the themes are the same and the legal arguments are basically the same. It's that there's nothing wrong with being a monopoly or gaining a monopoly where becomes legally problematic is once you have that power if you basically leverage it to prevent anybody else challenging you. That's a problem. And so that was the argument and microsoft say against netscape. And it's the same kind of arguments we have

Brent Microsoft Capitol Hill Biden Congress Cindy Google Facebook Netscape
Interview With Chris Kermode

The Tennis Podcast

04:30 min | 6 months ago

Interview With Chris Kermode

"Let's here in the meantime from the interview. That i did today with chris commode who was formerly a colleague of mine at queens. He was the tournament director for a long time. queens and then moved onto the atp. The end i think of twenty thirteen spent six years in the job and first thing i asked him was really how he looks back on that time in his life. Many people have asked me that question and in fact they phrase it differently. They would you do it again. And which which is slightly different i. It was a huge honor to lead the organization and it was an incredible six years and yet thoroughly let south thoroughly enjoyed that there were some very heavy moment Very stressful moments. But you know to have to have the chance to Lead a global sport was fantastic and had a year to sort of contemplative. And when you earn your blight issue sometimes get so immersed that you fail to recognize the achievements to the thing but you know i know back in some of the numbers that quite an impressive aren't very proud member. You're just looking at things like the gross revenues of the tool. Were twenty thirteen. We're about ninety. Seven million and two thousand eighteen goto grew to over one hundred and fifty million of the prize. Money again went from eighty five million twenty thirty two hundred thirty five million so fifty eight percent growth the number of players. Earning over a million dollars in prizemoney grew over ninety percents which is great britain about our ranked players. Earning money one of the personal achievements. was that the. The big growth was between really between players between fifty and one hundred sixty nine percent growth in hundred fifty to two hundred sixty five percent growth. So that redistribution of monies downs the lower ranked lies was was great and the same with ranking points. As well and as the players the pension funds just went through through the roof which is key for these guys when they stop stop playing like a sixty percent growth in the pension fund so looking at the new events. She look at the finals. Look at the next gen and the car you know there was a a hell of a lot done and think we moved the game forward and when listening to that out. Imagine a fair. Few allison's are thinking well. If that's the case why are you not in the job right now. Why what can you tell me about your departure. And what led to it. Well i think it's a very political job. I've seen an ascetic in the job. And i will continue to say it now. I'm very very supportive of the atp as an institution. I actually believe works. There are many people the can make very easy comments from the site saying it's just impossible to have a player organization anna tournament organization together. My line to that would be that. It's one of the few sports where players and tournaments have a say in their spore. You know on a daily basis. Unlike say some of the american sports where you have collected bargaining agreements and they have a big fight over over prize money every o or income over every five years as a huge fight and they don't really speak the reason i think the hp structure works is people do have a voice on on a daily basis. And you look back know over all the votes that we have and you know it was almost ninety. Eight percent of the decisions were made in consensus. Which is which is great oversee. I sat in the middle of players and tournaments at certain times of the six year. Tenure people say he's a tournament guy. He's a player guy. You speak to the tournaments. They'll say he's a player guys because the players they say he torn guy that's just the nature of the jaw.

Chris Commode Queens Goto Britain Allison ATP HP
SiriusXM, Howard Stern sign five-year contract extension

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | 6 months ago

SiriusXM, Howard Stern sign five-year contract extension

"Radio personality Howard Stern will continue with Sirius XM for another five years I marquees are loaded with the latest Howard Stern says now that he can work from home he has no excuse to quit he will continue his deal with Sirius XM through the end of twenty twenty five terms were not disclosed but Forbes magazine reports stern was making ninety million dollars a year stern has two channels on SiriusXM satellite radio company will have exclusive rights to stern's audio and video library three twenty thirty two

Howard Stern Sirius Xm Stern Forbes
Russia moves to protect Putin from prosecution

Monocle 24: The Briefing

08:26 min | 7 months ago

Russia moves to protect Putin from prosecution

"We start in russia. Where the duma has backed a bill which grants the country's rulers and their families immunity from criminal prosecution after they leave office and it has set tongues wagging about president putin's political future putin's allowed to stand for two more terms in office when his current stretch ends in twenty twenty four. But is there any need for him to do so if he can retire sooner without fear of prosecution or we're joined for more on this by the russia analyst and regular monocle twenty four contributor. Stephen deal welcome back to the briefing. Stephen always good to hear from you. Tell us it's funny if we if we look back. I don't know a quarter of a century almost now to the sort of an days a of yeltsin now was lots of talk about potential prosecutions and of course putin Gave him immunity as soon as he took over. Is that something Will be very much john on. Putin's mind as well right now. I'm sure his the yeltsin when he stepped down on the thirty first seven nine hundred ninety nine the one thing he'd been looking for in that second term since he's been president since the middle of ninety was someone who would guarantee him immunity from not only him in fact his his blood family and also his wider political family immunity from prosecution for the rest of their lives and the very first decree of then acting president vladimir putin on the last day of ninety thousand nine when he took over as acting president was to grant yeltsin and his coterie fact that immunity and on one thing. We're surprised that this hasn't been done before. But if you think back much closer to to where we are now this year of course we were talking about putin being being able to be president for the rest of his life because of course they changed the constitution earlier this year in russia and it means that the is white cane he can stand again for president in two thousand and twenty four and then if he wants to he can stand again in twenty thirty. They've overturned the previous idea. That president couldn't have more than two consecutive terms. But what this does. I think this is even more significant than and giving him that. Johnston president for life. It means that truly fall ill or something then. This means that he can. He can step down and not be prosecuted at the moment. The russian president compu- prosecuted while he's in office but until this is passed he can be prosecuted if he if he were down. Well it's really interesting statement. I guess it's sort of fun to speculate in a way. What appeals to vladimir putin most is it to just stay in office To sort of become superannuated president be there for decades as it will turn out or is he more concerned about protecting as you said his nearest and dearest and in the immediate coterie from from what we understand and we know about him. What do you think is most appealing to him. In the here and now is the consolidation. Is that endurance that longevity or do you think he'll be drawn to just melting away into the shadows. The shadows putin is someone who doesn't really have friends. He doesn't really trust anyone. That's his whole background as a street ladd in petersburg when he was growing up and even more so when he was kgb officer and so what he feels is that he he can never be sure he always reminded of sort of you know to broussais. And julius caesar and and that that to me is where putin stands that. He's always afraid that someone were to step down. Someone might change things and then drawing prosecute him and there's a number of things that they might want to prosecute for most not be now if we thinking well it's got to be after he's president. What does the state of the russian economy at rome. It's pretty awful. There are some very few at the top who are just unbelievably wealthy. Russia has nine thousand nine billionaires in the country at a time when thirty eight percents of the country at least according to official fingers are living below the poverty line. Russia is still very much dependent on oil and gas. And it's very interesting today. We have the news. That britain is saying no more petrol cars with diesel cars from twenty thirty. You know the world is going away from those fossil fuels and russia's not really doing anything about it and rushing. Business is is is not in a good position and so you know you could say one of his worst legs could be the state of the economy if you want to choose to step down but if this is passed in the duma has has given it its nods so far it has to go to the federation council. The house and then ironically putin himself would have to sign it off which. I have no doubt he would do. I mean i just wonder what do Russian pro democracy activists Putin's opponents have to say about the sorts of moves. Stephen because presumably there would be appetite in certain limited quarters to say look. We can't have a situation where people are protected in perpetuity from their alleged misdeeds. Particularly if it's a question of. I don't know following the money this sort of thing. Do you think that there will be a a counter. Lobby is ernie president to being able to sell it. We can review these These rulings down down the track or is that just a nonstarter. Right now is a non-starter. The doom is heavily stacked with putin supporters. Then indeed the federation council houses to. There's being talk over the is of of election. Rigging putin generally has a lot of popular support out in the country not so much in moscow some of the other big cities but those who are in power now would definitely know passes laura have no doubt it will become more and because what putin were he say to foil in five years time and so having been reelected in twenty four finally can't carry on steps down if this law is not in place then what frightens him is the idea. Is that in fact with. He's the hub of the wheel and he's taken out. Then we'll spokes collapse will then a real opposition which does exist. but it's very small and sat on very hard when it raises his voice. That actually stopped means something in which case could be a threat of prosecution. So he's he's trying to cover every base. I think it's very interesting that this is come on top of the idea that he could serve the rest of his life. This gives him the get out. I'm not well or on board. I want to step down. But i can still be secure. Won't be prosecuted prompts. The question stephen wh what does any eventual succession. Like i appreciate this. Very very speculative and it could be twenty four. It could be twenty thirty indeed but do we have any better sense of what putin's own Mission is you know he. He wouldn't want to melt into the shadows of you as you suggested but is there any hints of sort of you know a dynastic succession or do you think he's more interested in in the here and now i wonder if we can speculate even about what happens after he takes his hand from the tiller right now to be honest tom. I wouldn't want to name a name. Because i have no doubt that he will stand again. Twenty twenty four. So we're looking ten years since two twenty thirty two elections after that and because he can't stand again if he's still in good health and he's generally a fit man he's you know he's still does his judo and he's sixty eight years old now. But as we've seen in america being in your late seventies doesn't preclude you from standing for president so if he carries on fit. Well no reason why in twenty thirty he wouldn't stand again so you know. There's a whole generation of politicians would come up behind him. Then they may be the ones that maybe twenty thirty six fact we may be looking at three. Fold as a israel change. I'm if there is a change. Before that i can't really see it happening if health matters. Don't intervene before two thousand thirty so really as standing where we are now looking ahead. Ten years that famous phrase in brisbane week is a long time in politics. Ten years off it on.

Putin Yeltsin Russia Stephen Vladimir Putin Monocle Duma Federation Council Johnston Julius Caesar Petersburg John Rome Stephen Wh Britain Ernie Moscow Laura
New England art project draws attention to global warming

Climate Connections

01:10 min | 1 year ago

New England art project draws attention to global warming

"You time travel one hundred years into the future what will your town look like how climate change have affected it? That's what artists in northeastern university. Professor Thomas Star asked when creating his recent installation remembrance of climate futures using local climate reports. He imagine climate related events that might happen in Essex Massachusetts and Durham New Hampshire. Then he mark those events with official looking plaques for example one notes that a boathouse was wrecked by storm surge in twenty thirty two. The idea is to make people think about climate change was being something that will affect them right where they're standing right where there reading the sign but not all the signs mark disasters some show how to adapt for example one mentions durum switch to renewable energy another notes that the causeway in Essex was raised to prevent flooding qr codes on each plaque linked to information on local climate change planning and how residents can get involved. The aim of the project is really quite simple to get people to engage with their towns effort so stars. Imagine Future May move people to act now

Professor Thomas Star Essex Massachusetts Durham New Hampshire Essex Official
Oil Nations, Prodded by Trump, Reach Deal to Slash Production

Bloomberg Businessweek

00:20 sec | 1 year ago

Oil Nations, Prodded by Trump, Reach Deal to Slash Production

"Story trump administration is considering paying American oil producers to leave crude in the ground to help alleviate the glut but his cause prices to plummet a push some drillers into bankruptcy right now West Texas intermediate crude up one percent up twenty one cents a barrel twenty thirty two developing story again we've got crude up now by one

West Texas
BONUS: State of the Race | 2020 Primary Analysis with Emily Tisch Sussman

The Electorette Podcast

09:35 min | 1 year ago

BONUS: State of the Race | 2020 Primary Analysis with Emily Tisch Sussman

"I'm Jim Taylor skinner. And this is the electorate on this episode. I have a conversation with democratic political strategists Emily Tisch sussman and she's a correspondent on MSNBC and CNN. And she's also the host of the popular political podcast primary playlists. She actually interviewed Hillary Clinton and last week. And I'm totally jealous anyway. Emily join me for quick state of the race analysis including a post debate analysis of the first democratic debate following the Iowa Cacus the Iowa caucus the Seattle with a surprising in ever changing results. Yes that Iowa Caucus we also talk about Tuesday's New Hampshire primary and and what's going to happen beyond that. So here's my conversation with Emily Tisch Sussman to sussman. Welcome to the PODCAST. Thank you so much for having me you know I just realize is yesterday that we're entering the second week of February. It's very new and I need a vacation. I need my summer vacation like yesterday. He because I was thinking through last week Monday was the Caucus Iowa caucus which was chaotic. To say the least following that I think Tuesday was the wildest Steve The union I've ever witnessed my entire life than once they I think was the acquittal Thursday. We had a bit of a break and Friday. I think was the tenth. Democratic debate was at the tenth or the eleventh. Yeah something around that. I am extremely pregnant right now and like the joke that this thing could force me into labor like shocking into into Labor like stopped being funny this week because there were many although the thing that ultimately ended up doing it was when I was worried that Jerry Harris wasn't going to share bat was ultimate. Well you made it. You made it especially to the caucus. So what was your take. What's your take on the Iowa caucus from last week in the state that we're in right now because honestly i? I'm still a bit confused. It is crazy. I mean I've been saying I was at I was at in Iowa for the caucus in two thousand sixteen and was truly leash shocked by the process and the fact that I felt like so many people got left out because they didn't just couldn't have the time or the transportation to be able to show up and participate -ticipant net Last week one of the things that almost shocks me into Labor is that I interviewed Hillary Clinton and she said the process was undemocratic which is actually the farthest this I've ever heard anybody go in describing it and I think that how everybody pretty much feels that way like one of the things that I worry about in the long term as if November is the long-term though when weeks or as long as last week November can feel like long term one of the things that I worry about is that even if trump is loses uses. The electoral college loses the election. He won't step down and he'll question the results of the election and I don't think that that the results also the Iowa caucus if we even have results right now. We finally do and Democratic candidates questioning the results of it. I don't think it helps set a precedent for us to be able to have a peaceful transfer of power if there should be one November. No because you're exactly right because immediately wants to come out about the Iowa Caucus. He jumped on twitter to cast doubt on the whole process. Do you remember that. Said something like old Democrats are in disarray or something. I O caucuses a mess. and He's already casting doubt down on the process. Probably looking for is what's going to happen in November exactly. It's a way to be able to do so doubt from the beginning so that he can essentially control control the outcome because if he controls the entire frame of the narrative which isn't that he's very good at doing then he can get everybody reacts to it so we're no longer just starting from creating our our own framework of like what would normally be considered truth. We're only reacting back and forth to what he says. I'm glad you said that because I've been thinking about that too and I kind of mentioned that every now and again but I still kind of like a conspiratorial list when I talk about the fact that he may not stepped down. He's been hinting at this. Like he tweets out trump twenty twenty four trump eight trump. We know twenty thirty two. I mean he won't be alive that long but I mean but there's always exactly but anyway anyway so you know it's it's it's actually a possibility that we would have to struggle to get him out of office even if he did lose the electoral college in November. I mean it's something that seems totally crazy but these are crazy times and we are not dealing with somebody who is truly grounded in reality when you are only driven by by our own narcissism and and. Apparently the rules don't apply. I feel like everything's on the table. I think one of the biggest impacts of his presidency is that we don't know how to follow up with questions so we we see we've seen this time and time again although there's no longer White House briefings but but it started from day one right from the beginning with Sean. Spicer talking about the crowd. The size of the inauguration that journalists would say well that's wrong. Here's the evidence and whether it's the president or the surrogates would say well no. I'm just sticking to my point. How many times can journalists follow up and say you're factually incorrect? It's right in front of you before they have to just move on right. Exactly I mean I try to follow up on the the lies in that seat of the new address. I mean like Nancy Pelosi the only thing she could have was tearing up the and and let me tell you why I actually think that was so brilliant is the next day. The only conversation was about Nancy Pelosi. Tearing up trump ended up tweeting more about Pelosi tearing bring up the speech than the content of his own speech. Yeah so the Iowa Caucus you know. I think that we have the results. Although I did see something this morning that said that the the Sanders Bernie Sanders was asking for a partial re canvassing of Iowa. And I'm not really sure what that process is but I guess just in short. I don't think that this completely close is an honestly I mean. I don't wanNA sound like trump. I'm not sure how much we can even trust the actual numbers. I'm just not sure I mean. How much do they trust that I mean at this point? What what they have are going back to the paper recordings of tallying up counting? Who is in the room counting? Who moved I mean they're they're combing back through it. I think the thing that has been frustrating to me about the coverage of Iowa is that it's not winner. Take all so who quote wins. Sounds actually doesn't really matter that much it's how many delegates you get out of it. The the reason we care about who wins is because they get a lot out of momentum out of it they they are now seen as electable they can you know bank on fundraising on momentum all of that but that was essentially all negated because of the disaster the function of the caucus So the fact that he and Buddha judge are neck and neck within one delegate in the grand scheme of things one delegate it is likely not GonNa make the biggest difference it feels like they should just move onto the next contest. You know practically it doesn't make a difference but you're right. It does make a difference in terms of momentum and I think that Buddha judge has probably benefited the most from being that close to sanders right. I think that the final count was Buddha. Judge was one delegate ahead of seeing. What's so essentially? You could say claim that he's the winner the winner of the Iowa Caucus which you know as far as like optics are concerned earned. That's really good for him and not the best sanders given given like if you look at the entire context of the primary the news. That's falling Bernie Sanders this week right He had an interview with Chuck. Todd or he talked about you know. He decided that he wasn't going to release his medical records. Right and then James Carville didn't interview where he also also questioned whether it was a smart move for America to select Bernie Sanders as their nominee. Right I mean so I think that Bernie Sanders Sanders needed that push more than Buddha judge at this moment. Well yes I mean I think they both I think they both benefited from it. A lot because sanders entire argument has been Ed. I am electable because I will turn out new voters. I will expand the electorate. I will bring out people who don't normally vote and because because the turn out is actually less than two thousand eight and a little bit above where it was in two thousand sixteen. That argument looks like it fell a little bit flat that it may not be true wasn't like there was this surge of new people coming in Buda judge I think benefits from it. I actually think they both benefit equally. I don't think it really matters who at this point is named like the quote winner. Because I think the whole thing just looks like maths to be honest with you and I think it's why people care about New Hampshire so much but I think that the reason that that Buddha judge got a big bump from it is really the Buddha Judge Biden narrative that it's such a huge contrast where Biden's made argument was electability pretty And the fact that booth judge performed so much better than Biden defying define where people thought that he would have been even in the the last couple of polls before that it seemed like he had fallen maybe to third or fourth so the fact that he did so much better I think was the big exciting narrative for him happy. You know. Reporters don't really want to report on something that if it seems like it's supposed to happen it happens like not that exciting but if it seems like it's not supposed to happen search then it's amazing. I mean I think unfortunately the candidate that really got raised in all of this is the fact that Warren came in third. She in this race this she came in third. She will probably come in first or second in New Hampshire. So let's talk about her that way.

Iowa Caucus Iowa Bernie Sanders Sanders Bernie Sanders Emily Tisch Sussman New Hampshire Hillary Clinton Buddha Nancy Pelosi Jim Taylor Skinner Sanders Biden Jerry Harris Seattle Msnbc Donald Trump Twitter CNN President Trump
Mercury puts on rare show as it passes across the sun

Houston's Morning News

00:20 sec | 1 year ago

Mercury puts on rare show as it passes across the sun

"Well we're in for a rare celestial show starting in about ten minutes mercury passing between the earth and the sun for the last time until twenty thirty two is going to be visible until about noon but remember you can't look at you know so little I guess you call that a mercurial eclipse okay okay where I

Ten Minutes
Mercury putting on rare show Monday, parading across the sun

AP News Radio

00:28 sec | 1 year ago

Mercury putting on rare show Monday, parading across the sun

"It will look like a tiny black dot Monday as it passes between the earth and the sun telescopes and binoculars with solar filters are suggested the solar system's smallest innermost planet will be visible weather permitting for about five and a half hours in the eastern U. S. and Canada and all of central and South America the rest of North America Europe and Africa we'll catch part of the action the next chance the spot mercury twenty thirty two I'm surely after

U. S. North America Africa Canada South America
The future of the planet clearly in our hands: top climate change scientist

UN News

08:57 min | 1 year ago

The future of the planet clearly in our hands: top climate change scientist

"There are clear benefits to keeping the Earth's temperature below two degrees and the choices we make now will be critical for the future Sure of our oceans and krause fear that's the message from Angel- Prakash Coordinating Lead Author of the latest UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. or I P C C report on the havoc being unleashed on the earth's oceans and ice caps and what can be done to address it's unprecedented negative impacts on ecosystems and people in an interview with you a news Mr Prakash highlighted the importance of climate-proofing development programs building climate Brasilia infrastructure developing early warning systems and putting in place institutional innovation for Tackling Disasters Mr Prakash spoke to you on news eighteen Gar defined these new IPC city which is focusing on two important system which is oceans and glass fear and finding the that there's been Dogged about basically focuses on two points one is that these two systems interconnected systems and what happened wants to the Tucson also impact a larger larger population which is getting affected so oceans coming up the Earth is because of this fear are also changing and then the which is which is a frozen part of our world which is also changing so these two are important system entities there are people who are driving directly resources from the ocean systems they will be directly affected they'll be more cyclones in future similarly because of the glaciers declining there is a new be chained in water regimes and this is something which is not in future what we are seeing that this is happening today now and that's the major part of the question that we are trying to address here to this deport oceans are warming glaciers melting and sea level is rising but in a sense that we we know the pieces to deport has been saying saying just very critically that systems are at a very critical stage excited crisis is happening and because of this climate prices there are changes in the in the environmental system which is impacting the lives of the people so unfortunately is not good news but the only good news with we can share is that we can change the system so this the wave washes coming up weekend changed what decision governments me today when have an impacter for their future will be so our future is clearly in our hand and that's the message from the right and the report also says that global warming has already reached one disintegrate about the industry level and you've hinted about people being affect did their livelihoods depend on ocean ecosystems so how concern we should be about the consequences it may have on ecosystems and people we are not talking about one point five degrees centigrade we're talking about one centigrade rise in temperature so we have our leave the Centigrade and then what you're talking about this to keep US below one point five degree from the industrial level by end of the century but the way we are progressing at this moment what this report says that even if he you know of we are going to cross one point five degrees and chance chances is that we will you know we have to keep the temperature below two degree and that's the major issues that we have now what is happening is that because of the warming of the climate and the global warming there are many many people who are directly dependent for example six hundred seventy million people in the highly highly mountain region six hundred eighty million people in low lying astute zone because of the warming of the oceans and the changes in class field the no the sea level is rising and then that is directly affect going to be affecting who are staying in low-lying cortisone like for example people in the Small Island Developing States there sixty five million people who are living in the small island developing their about four let formula and people living in the Arctic region these people are going to be directly affected right so definitely a benefit of keeping the temperature below two degree and the choices that we make now very difficult for the future of the oceans and crafts here and this is what this report is being precising underscoring from the quarterback so what concrete emergent measures must be taken to address these changes in the ocean and ecosystems in the short-term dot com what we're talking about is probably now from now till twenty thirty two hundred fifty that the long term is between twenty fifty two and essentially what we are in a one to one is definitely as mitigation we need who if not work on mission that that is where countries have to come together they must cooperate and misses that you know if you we countries do not fall got it we will have much you know Greek future that's what this report is talking about the second part is adapation because even if you know the countries like for example Putin pal in this part of the world I'd actually carbon neutral countries they have not contributed anything to global warming AH at the age of the changes happening at this moment there four fund at the community the poorest communities in Bhutan and they file out the forefront of of whatever change is happening for example also in email invasions in India and Pakistan Bangladesh those the entire Integration Melanesian India's and also people living in the coastal communities now the question of how how can we adapt the first point is to climate proof flapping program so all the development program are slow go through climate-proofing process and the second is that we introspection has to be made climate resilient you know we have been seeing unprecedented changes in the in the in the weather for example you know there there's many many cyclones coming up Carribean ditsy cyclone that came together and this is all has been the scientists from my pieces have been warning these about these is for long long time and this report is the emphasizing underscoring and saying that this is this is going to be much more pronounced in future so we need to definitely have a much better early warning system we need to have institutionally ovation for tackling disaster and also resilient vibe your practices and to get this this we need to have a long-term monitoring kroger them sharing data information knowledge nothing improve scientific forecast it'll help us in predicting more such events you've been tracking climate change for a very long time in your view what have been the greatest changes you have seen over the past reviews that we think that I would like to emphasize one is the cloud even have been increasing philosophy more than ten years I've seen personally that and I've been working in the industrial region In the in based in London earlier and I think that the flood events have been much more frequent and the it much career in the extreme precipitation events have been more pronounced so this is one which is very very important for mountain people because you have flash floods and concerted effort that is to support our landscape and communities and individuals to address the challenges of intriguing urban heat in in in many of them locations has been very challenging for the government so the heat waves which is going to be much more pronounced in future and we have been already

Five Degrees Two Degree Five Degree Two Degrees Ten Years
The future of the planet clearly in our hands: top climate change scientist

UN News

08:57 min | 1 year ago

The future of the planet clearly in our hands: top climate change scientist

"There are clear benefits to keeping the Earth's temperature below two degrees and the choices we make now will be critical for the future Sure of our oceans and krause fear that's the message from Angel- Prakash Coordinating Lead Author of the latest UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. or I P C C report on the havoc being unleashed on the earth's oceans and ice caps and what can be done to address it's unprecedented negative impacts on ecosystems and people in an interview with you a news Mr Prakash highlighted the importance of climate-proofing development programs building climate Brasilia infrastructure developing early warning systems and putting in place institutional innovation for Tackling Disasters Mr Prakash spoke to you on news eighteen Gar defined these new IPC city which is focusing on two important system which is oceans and glass fear and finding the that there's been Dogged about basically focuses on two points one is that these two systems interconnected systems and what happened wants to the Tucson also impact a larger larger population which is getting affected so oceans coming up the Earth is because of this fear are also changing and then the which is which is a frozen part of our world which is also changing so these two are important system entities there are people who are driving directly resources from the ocean systems they will be directly affected they'll be more cyclones in future similarly because of the glaciers declining there is a new be chained in water regimes and this is something which is not in future what we are seeing that this is happening today now and that's the major part of the question that we are trying to address here to this deport oceans are warming glaciers melting and sea level is rising but in a sense that we we know the pieces to deport has been saying saying just very critically that systems are at a very critical stage excited crisis is happening and because of this climate prices there are changes in the in the environmental system which is impacting the lives of the people so unfortunately is not good news but the only good news with we can share is that we can change the system so this the wave washes coming up weekend changed what decision governments me today when have an impacter for their future will be so our future is clearly in our hand and that's the message from the right and the report also says that global warming has already reached one disintegrate about the industry level and you've hinted about people being affect did their livelihoods depend on ocean ecosystems so how concern we should be about the consequences it may have on ecosystems and people we are not talking about one point five degrees centigrade we're talking about one centigrade rise in temperature so we have our leave the Centigrade and then what you're talking about this to keep US below one point five degree from the industrial level by end of the century but the way we are progressing at this moment what this report says that even if he you know of we are going to cross one point five degrees and chance chances is that we will you know we have to keep the temperature below two degree and that's the major issues that we have now what is happening is that because of the warming of the climate and the global warming there are many many people who are directly dependent for example six hundred seventy million people in the highly highly mountain region six hundred eighty million people in low lying astute zone because of the warming of the oceans and the changes in class field the no the sea level is rising and then that is directly affect going to be affecting who are staying in low-lying cortisone like for example people in the Small Island Developing States there sixty five million people who are living in the small island developing their about four let formula and people living in the Arctic region these people are going to be directly affected right so definitely a benefit of keeping the temperature below two degree and the choices that we make now very difficult for the future of the oceans and crafts here and this is what this report is being precising underscoring from the quarterback so what concrete emergent measures must be taken to address these changes in the ocean and ecosystems in the short-term dot com what we're talking about is probably now from now till twenty thirty two hundred fifty that the long term is between twenty fifty two and essentially what we are in a one to one is definitely as mitigation we need who if not work on mission that that is where countries have to come together they must cooperate and misses that you know if you we countries do not fall got it we will have much you know Greek future that's what this report is talking about the second part is adapation because even if you know the countries like for example Putin pal in this part of the world I'd actually carbon neutral countries they have not contributed anything to global warming AH at the age of the changes happening at this moment there four fund at the community the poorest communities in Bhutan and they file out the forefront of of whatever change is happening for example also in email invasions in India and Pakistan Bangladesh those the entire Integration Melanesian India's and also people living in the coastal communities now the question of how how can we adapt the first point is to climate proof flapping program so all the development program are slow go through climate-proofing process and the second is that we introspection has to be made climate resilient you know we have been seeing unprecedented changes in the in the in the weather for example you know there there's many many cyclones coming up Carribean ditsy cyclone that came together and this is all has been the scientists from my pieces have been warning these about these is for long long time and this report is the emphasizing underscoring and saying that this is this is going to be much more pronounced in future so we need to definitely have a much better early warning system we need to have institutionally ovation for tackling disaster and also resilient vibe your practices and to get this this we need to have a long-term monitoring kroger them sharing data information knowledge nothing improve scientific forecast it'll help us in predicting more such events you've been tracking climate change for a very long time in your view what have been the greatest changes you have seen over the past reviews that we think that I would like to emphasize one is the cloud even have been increasing philosophy more than ten years I've seen personally that and I've been working in the industrial region In the in based in London earlier and I think that the flood events have been much more frequent and the it much career in the extreme precipitation events have been more pronounced so this is one which is very very important for mountain people because you have flash floods and concerted effort that is to support our landscape and communities and individuals to address the challenges of intriguing urban heat in in in many of them locations has been very challenging for the government so the heat waves which is going to be much more pronounced in future and we have been already

Five Degrees Two Degree Five Degree Two Degrees Ten Years
A New Century Series for the Air Force?

Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast

07:12 min | 1 year ago

A New Century Series for the Air Force?

"Jen do s you the managing editor for defense and space. I'm here with Pentagon editor Lee Hudson and defense editor Steve Trimble and we are coming off the Air Force Association's Association's Annual Air and Space Conference Twenty Nineteen while they're Lee and Steve interviewed the Air Force's acquisition position chief will roper so they had a very interesting conversation to admits from that which we will share with you you today on this podcast Steve. Can you set up some of your conversation regarding the Air Force's future Lider the program right okay so the important thing to start off with is that Dr Roper unveiled or is revealed at the at the vent this week his his concept for the digital century series within the next generation air dominance program and to impact all of that next generation Schnur dominance is basically what the Air Force started working on in two thousand sixteen looking at what would replace the F twenty two after twenty thirty has gone through several evolutions over time where it started out as a family of systems anchored by like get next generation fighter a sixth generation fighter something that was kind of similar in in in sort of conceptual approach to an F. twenty two but applied to what it would look like in twenty thirty two something that Roper wh is promoting you know especially over the past year is this this century series model when he discusses that and you're going to hear that a bit on this clip from our interview our exclusive interview that Lee and Lien I had with is a reference to this progression of fighters that emerged in the nineteen fifty s starting with the F. One hundred proceeding through the to the a four point. Oh five and finally the six all were produced within probably four or five years you know going through a design development and production process I think they were all produced essentially hundreds of aircraft some more than others and with with sort of a checkered in you know history in terms of of success which we touch on in the interview but you know we really what you're going to hear. Row Dr Roper talking about is his vision for digital for for setting up a digital century series that is focused based on creating digital models engineering models and and actually a whole new aircraft production system that is is really quite different than how the space industry is set up to work today so we can hear a bit of that in this clip. That'll queue up right now now so yes. There are a lot of things from history that we could look at at the F. One seventeen is it's a great example of an airplane that was built rapid way to meet an immediate need in a lot we can learn from it and we could easily call aw what we're trying to achieve within gather digital f. one seventeen nearly downside of that as a single airplane move under it is interesting about this series period which is not the but thorough multiple vendors were multiple types of aircraft that that were designed Nick for production by by all pilots not just an exceptional vile sued trying to design a baseline respond pilot that can be formed by everyone clearly not all aircraft successful debate series was actually successful endeavor we don't reference to let's say we want to return to that in terms of results more than curious returning where we need multiple multiple types of aircraft currently no rapidly that are built with a mindset that production maybe necessary and that they'll need to the in flown joining combat not just billed as an experimental system. I don't think that's that's why adding digital to the front should is not something different digital engineering open systems modular architectures and then finally digital engineering do creative for Maradona's the building systems and it brings in to the aviation world what has existed in the automotive for years Toyota and many other Ottoman and auto manufacturers at focused on creating a better car building process and then are now going cars with it. We want to do the same thing with aircraft you want to build a better aircraft process and build the aircraft and we if we do that. We'll see a lot of the same benefits. The automotive industry is saying that will get designed shops design companies that focus making aircraft have noticed actually manufacture them. I'm and mass beyond the moldable we think we'll be able to do small batches without paying a premium for the design and the learning curve round to to get to a production aircraft that has all the kinks out of it and finally be able to do modernisation very rapidly offered action and the production line as a hot micro small teams came with a hard tooling without large facilities back to the design boutique in aviation view that as being very similar to the nineteen forties or small teams with great design principles to build an aircraft and now all these digital tools even the aircraft so complicated complex the digital digital tools the Holy Trinity referenced Irons All of that flag so we can get back that earlier era on and I've seen enough examples from industry three to prove to need this is a bet worth making a risk taking so now in GATT and provides an opportunity security so the difference between and Gab before versus now is not the aspiration to build aircraft technologies that might be useful to put on it. It's building a better aircraft building process and the trying to realize the benefits instead it with gifts and among those small quantities that can spiral rapidly integration into the design because of the open open architecture and then finally lowering the sustainment of cost is a digital tools also allow you to attack a life cycle cost of the

Dr Roper Air Force Lee Hudson Steve Trimble Air Force Association Editor Managing Editor JEN Pentagon F. One Toyota Holy Trinity Maradona GAB Nick Five Years
 University of Tennessee offers scholarship to bullied fan

WBZ Afternoon News

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

University of Tennessee offers scholarship to bullied fan

"A youngster from Florida who is a big fan of the university of Tennessee has learned that the school is also a big fan of his he's got a big offer from the school the university of Tennessee is offered admission and a four year scholarship to a fourth grader from Florida who was bullied at school over his whole made UT T. shirt school leaders say they would love for the boy to join the class of twenty thirty two if he meets admission requirements the school turn the boys decided to an official T. shirt and within days the campus bookstore receive more than fifty thousand orders for the short demand was so high the store's website crashed proceeds from the shirts will go to an anti

Florida University Of Tennessee Official Four Year
 University of Tennessee offers scholarship to bullied fan

WBZ Afternoon News

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

University of Tennessee offers scholarship to bullied fan

"There's a big fan from the university of Tennessee who is well now a. the university of Tennessee Ralph and his the kid from Florida is now gotten a big offer from that school the university of Tennessee is offered admission and a four year scholarship to a fourth grader from Florida who was bullied at school over his homemade UT T. shirt school leaders say they would love for the boy to join the class of twenty thirty two if he meets admission requirements the school turn the boys decided to an official T. shirt and within days the campus bookstore receive more than fifty thousand orders for the short demand was so high the store's website crashed proceeds from the shirts will go to an anti

Florida University Of Tennessee Ralph Official Four Year
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Pay with those a brush fire that apparently started the in some garbage threatened several homes the coldest sack in San Pedro for a time the fire reported about five forty this afternoon we're crews were able to make fairly quick work of the flames of pushed to the edge of the one ten freeway Gaffey place southbound lanes of the one ten we're close for a time couple of palm trees burn no buildings were destroyed the LAPD says the person has been arrested for possible arson the fiftieth anniversary of the Apollo eleven moon landing it's been a look back at ABC Jim Ryan says it's also a look forward the anniversary of Neil Armstrong's walk on the moon is being celebrated with concerts spacecraft exhibits and hands on experiments much of it designed to tell young people that I could actually have a job building spaceships designing space suit Space Center vice president Daniel Neumayer just about anything under the sun you can do in the space exploration industry aerospace contractor Lockheed Martin for example says it's desperate to find cyber architects and space vehicle test technicians the trump administration says of the US is to be headed back to the moon by the year twenty twenty four and to Mars by the late twenties thirties two people have swam to shore after their boat capsized off Catalina island LA county lifeguards in the U. S. Coast Guard were notified the bolded overturned around ten thirty today a rescue boat wanted check it all out found the two people on board had made it to shore on their own they were okay officials say that they don't know yet what caused the boat to capsize man wearing a clown mask has been arrested after leading police on a wild chase through LA police pursuit began after CHP officers attempted to pull over a black BMW on the four or five this afternoon and the driver.

San Pedro LAPD arson Jim Ryan Neil Armstrong Lockheed Martin US U. S. Coast Guard BMW ABC Space Center vice president Daniel Neumayer Catalina island LA LA
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"If you're going to have a government because government is going to control some of the capital in order to provide the the constant the by what's constitutionally mandated, a government. Do you're going to have you're going to have part of that that always exists and social security, by the way, is is is structured horribly for the beginning, it it amounts to be this whole pyramid thing where eventually because you're paying into it. But eventually you're getting to the point where. Are you still regardless of the number of people paying into it? You get to what twenty thirty two they said, and and you can't fund it, even though we're actually paying into it every pay day, you still can't fund it for all Americans. No, no. It's not no it isn't going to work in the infrastructure projects boat by the Trump administration and Democrats has been promoted as putting people back to work. It's been promoted more than we need this because you can always have a road built look these roads are needed. And this is what the states are demanding the federal government get you know, I involved with that highway bills have happened before. No, this is a general infrastructure Bill, which is about putting people back to work again. And he's still being now it hasn't been promoted that much they haven't been saying that in the last six months but early in his campaign. He was in his campaign. He was in the beginning. He was and it's sort of been dropped. Now. It's being brought up again. But part of it is a jobs program and part of it is to redistribute income while and we you know, you may ask yourself well on the paid family leave thing he'll never get get it through the Senate. We'll talk to senators Marco Rubio and Mike Lee and what they did with taxes. They were the ones that pushed for and eventually got the fully refundable two thousand per child tax credit witness into the law Republicans, not democrat, right? All right. Your calls and comments coming up. What did you think of the president's state of the union address your calls on the way, eight six six ninety redeye? We'll be.

federal government Marco Rubio Trump administration Senate president Mike Lee six months
Intel misses revenue targets and issues weak outlook amid record revenue

Bloomberg Businessweek

05:46 min | 2 years ago

Intel misses revenue targets and issues weak outlook amid record revenue

"Semiconductor and hardware. Analysts for Bloomberg intelligence. He has made his way into our Bloomberg interactive brokers right now he's in high demand. Just saw you up there on the TV. And here you are with us. Now, what do you make of this because investors don't like it? Look, I mean, the bar was set pretty low for from an expectation standpoint. The recent few week rally here and Intel failed to care the bar rate. So if you have strength yourself from the from the last few weeks, the expectation was that data centre was going to be week. We know the cloud demand is weak, particularly in the first half Seagate has told us that western digits told us that. So this is unsurprising we hope that expectations may have been low enough that they would have been able to clear that low bar and that did not happen, right? The data center seals being week has a disproportionate effect on earnings because the sales of the serotypes carry higher margin. So that's unsurprising earnings miss is substantial particularly in one q. So again when you step back and look at it is causing a disproportionate amount of harm. We hope that it comes back in the second half of the year. That's where all the other companies in the space. They're saying they also missed but the expectations in their cases TI esky ki-hyon slum research where low enough that they were the stocks rallied right in this case that is not the case because the bar was low, but they went lower. What's what what I was just going to say because we saw those other results as we go into tomorrow. Is there a little bit of a contagion that goes through the rest of the chips? So this this sort of rights itself, right? Don't let we are not in the last few weeks. We've been taken aback way the strength of the of the rally, and we're we are setup into Allie. The chip Rodney and are set up into twenty nineteen is we we want this love hate relationship with semiconductors to go way. We weren't apathy. Right. When people don't care about semiconductors anymore. That's when it's an interesting time to look at it. Right. When companies are still trading adroitly fifteen times, it's a median multiple the large gap semiconductor group from Bloomberg intelligence and earnings have been cut only seven percent or twenty nine hundred then earnings needs to be cut far more dramatically in multiple needs to come down a little bit more. But more importantly, we warned expectations to going, right? And I just want to point out some other players Texas Instruments down point three percent as a. Applied Materials trading down about two percent in the after hours. Just quickly sheera twenty thirty seconds here. I mean, their CEO though is facing challenges they've got an acting CEO. Right. And so we're still waiting for the new guy. Yeah. I mean, I think that that is really that's the big pain. Here is that this company has been operating with an interim CEO since June,

Bloomberg Bloomberg Interactive Brokers Interim Ceo Acting Ceo CEO Intel Seagate Allie Rodney Twenty Thirty Seconds Seven Percent Three Percent Two Percent
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show

The Nicole Sandler Show

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show

"You know, I already lodged a complaint against one television station this morning. I live in south Florida. And I'd like to check out a network newscast. Each night. It's part of what I do for a living. It's how I stay informed. Even if they're not very informative. I like to know what they're saying. And so I watched the NBC news casts because it seems to be the least defensive of the three. So we DVR it, and it invariably captures the last thirty seconds or so of the local w TV J NBC, six local newscast at six thirty pm or six o'clock pm, whatever time it's on. And there's the anchor is a guy named John straighter. And for whatever reason when when they when they wrap up their six thirty newscast or six o'clock. No, whatever time it is. They do a recap of the weather because you know, it's Florida people want to know what the weather's going to be here is it gonna drop below sixty degrees. All my God, you might freeze to death. So we watched the the twenty thirty seconds of the weather recap. And it leads into LeicesteR whatever his name is over a NBC news Lester Holt. Nine times out of ten this Joon straighter who's the anchor sits there, and they say it's going to get kinda cold tonight goes. Like, it's the funniest thing. He's ever heard when there was not a joke told, and it would be one thing if it happened once in a while, I guess he's nervous. He's on TV. Nervous laughter. But it's every fucking night to the point where David and I look at each other and say what the fuck is he laughing about so this morning being in a mood. I tweeted him and just said, why do you laugh incessantly at the end of every newscast when there's nothing funny to laugh at and he went off and encouraged his followers to to mock me, and so I called the station management. Of course, the general managers out of the office for two weeks. But I spoke to someone who really didn't think it was a problem that he laughs at nothing at the end of every newscast. It doesn't matter that could have been talking about a mass shooting. And then they'll give you the temperature and say it's going to get cool tonight. And he'll go. Eleven. I'm sorry. It's asinine. It's the reason local news sucks. Well that plus if it bleeds it leads so the city it is on Twitter, mocking me this morning. That's neither here nor there. I'm just going to point out all the assholes who are on the air from John straighter at W TV J channel six in Miami to Chris Matthews who wore out his welcome years ago. MSNBC who does he have naked pictures of? Or maybe he's got a p tape from someone there at NBC proper get that guy off the air. Is camera Harrison is African American fuck you Chris Matthews. This is why we're in the situation we're in because assholes like you command the airwaves. I wasn't talking about Chris hedges? I was talking about Chris Matthews just to correct the people in the chat room. Okay. With that. We are going to get into what happened on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial. Over the MLK holiday with that snot nosed smarmy Covington Catholic Kentucky kid. Threatening a native American elder, and then and then the media getting an all wrong when some PR flack road a lengthy piece excusing away their actions. Well, Jodi Jacobson who is the the the president and editor in chief of rewire dot news wrote the definitive piece on it. I mean, it's great it's long. I will post it on my blog at Nicole, Sandler dot com. But she watched not the little clips not the clips made of the of the video exempted. But the two hour video when she watched it numerous times, and she'll tell you exactly what happened and the media is gas lighting you just like the president does. That's all say all right time for some news. News. It's time for new coal Sandler's. What's news from Nicole, Sandler dot com and.

Chris Matthews John straighter NBC Nicole David J NBC Chris hedges south Florida Jodi Jacobson Florida Lester Holt Lincoln Memorial Twitter Joon MSNBC president Covington LeicesteR
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

08:59 min | 2 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"For you. Are you more likely to be struck by lightning or receive social security benefits when you retire? Well, that's a silly question. Of course, you're going to receive social security benefits. But a lot of Americans really doubt it, and I want to give you both some reassurance and a little bit of concern. You ought to be paying attention to first social security is not going away. That's not an issue reject any assertions you ever hear from anybody about. That fact. However, there's something else very important that you do need to understand the current social security benefits that are being paid to retirees the average check America's about thirteen hundred bucks a month that check is based on two pieces one the taxes that the government collects in Fayka, you know, every year from everybody's paychecks. That money is distributed to retirees. And there's money that is taken from the social security trust fund to supplement that revenue. The result thirteen hundred bucks to the average retiree. The problem is we're pulling money out of the trust funds. So fast that we are depleting it to the point according to the social security administration and pretty much everybody else who studies the stuff the trust fund. We depleted around twenty thirty two maybe twenty thirty four we've got fourteen years, maybe sixteen years to fix this. If we don't if we allow the trust fund to be totally depleted, which is on pace to do an twenty thirty two or twenty thirty four social security retirement checks will be cut twenty three percent across the board. Every retiree we'll get a twenty three percent reduction in your social security benefit. This is a pending crisis for the entire American economy. Why because the average retiree gets most of their income. From social security and for single retirees it's about seventy five percent of their income. So imagine if suddenly that check of thirteen hundred bucks gets cut to about nine hundred dollars you'll see millions of retirees unable to pay rent or mortgage payments unable to buy medicine. I'm able to pay for food you will see homelessness on a massive scale. Congress will never tolerate that. Obviously, what will congress do about it raise taxes to fix it? Which means we could see twenty-five percent increases taxes for working Americans. No matter how you slice it. It's a very difficult situation. The good news is we can see this train wreck coming. We've got fourteen years to fix it. If congress acts soon, we can stop this problem from ever being anything more than a mere annoyance. And that is why I got together with the bipartisan policy center to form the funding our future coalition to put together a group of dozens of organ. We have over three dozen so far nonprofit organizations academic organizations and corporations who have joined together to focus on retirement security for America. There's never been a coalition like it ever put together before and you can learn about it at funding our future dot US. And I want to introduce to you to talk about this former governor of Vermont, Jim Douglas. He's a member of the bipartisan policy center's commission on retirement security and personal savings. Governor. It's a real treat to have you on the program. Well, it's my pleasure. Rick, thanks for having me. So we know that that pensions are largely gone from the private sector less than seventeen percent of private employers offer, a pension, but most states still do pretty much every state employee isn't titled to a pension at retirement. But a lot of them are underfunded. Meaning the states have not set aside enough money to meet the promises that they've made to those workers. So talk about this from your perspective from being a governor. It's a serious problem. You're absolutely right. There are about one point four trillion dollars, unfunded liabilities and state pension programs now funds that are not there to pay the benefits that politicians have promised their public employees. These are called divine defined benefit plans, and I know you've explained the difference between those and other types of retirement plans on the show, but this means that someone will be entitled to receive a payment for as long as he or she lives, and those resources are simply not there were a couple of reasons. People are living longer healthcare costs have gone up on some of the plans provide for health coverage for retirees, and it's a pretty easy thing to underfund legislators need to balance the budget, especially in tough economic times. So here we are with one point four trillion dollars of unfunded liabilities and just like social security. Many pension plans are on an unsustainable trajectory. So what do we do about this? What does it mean? For the average employee working for a state or local government who's counting on that pension. What do they need to do or changes? They need to make their in their attitude or in their behaviors there are some states where the constitution requires that that contract be met. So one way or another either through significant increases in taxes or some other resource. The legislature is going to have to come up with a way to fund it. But in other places, it's not the case. And we saw a classic example in the city of central falls Rhode Island a few years ago where pension benefits were substantially reduced after people had retired because the city just didn't keep up with its obligation to fund the system. So we have to take this more seriously and Moody's Investors Service, downgraded the credit rating of the state of Vermont, citing the underfunding of the pension systems as one of the reasons corporate America has figured this out. That's why they abandoned largely the pension program. They've they've. Terminated their plans or frozen them and replaced them with 4._0._1._K programs, basically saying what you put in is what you're going to get out. We'll match will contribute to it as well. But we're not making any lifelong promises to you, the private sector is pretty much figure that out but the states yet haven't that's right. It really was around World War Two that public employee unions began to realize that wages couldn't go up as fast as they might like so perhaps enhancing compensation through benefits such as a pension plan would be another way to provide more opportunities for their members. The problem is though they've been under funded over time. And now, we find ourselves with this severely underfunded, long, term liability. I think even beyond the financial impact to states, there's a real advantages to the four oh one type defined contribution plans. There are a lot of people who don't want to invest in a particular stock or company or or industry. Well, if you have your own account, you can decide what you want to invest in and make your own decisions. And I think it also empowers the individual to be more aware of his or her financial future and to and to plan accordingly. So I guess that's really the message for everybody. Even though you may be worse. Working for an employer such as a state government. That is promising you a pension, you gotta treat it with a certain amount of suspicion will they in fact, be able to honor the promise and should you be saving elsewhere for your retirement? As though that promise won't get honored. I mean, I don't think anybody's ever yelled at me because they save too much money. I think that's exactly right. It's great advice rate. I think throughout history people have thought, well, unlike a private company that could go out of business governmental entity is always going to be there. And we'll generally it is, but it's still could run out of money and face the kind of situation that the central falls retirees did a couple of years ago. So I think it's a time for more vigilance on the part of the public to question their elected officials about the status of their pension funds. And I hold them accountable and make sure that they're meeting their obligations, either by funding them adequately. Or? Shifting to a system where that unfunded liability goes away. I want to shift topics here. I'd like to hit you with a financial quiz. Can I do that? Oh, yeah. So I warn you twenty five percent of the people who took this quiz got it wrong. So you ready? Okay. All right. So here's the quiz. I'm going to suppose that you have one hundred dollars in a savings account. And it earns two percent interest each year. After five years how much money will you have. And I'm going to give you three choices. Okay. More than one hundred and two dollars exactly one hundred and two dollars or less than one hundred dollars after five years. Yep. Better have more than one hundred and two and exactly.

America Vermont Congress Fayka Rhode Island Jim Douglas Rick legislature Moody four trillion dollars twenty three percent one hundred dollars fourteen years two dollars five years
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

03:38 min | 2 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"To call in get you on the air four one four seven nine nine one six twenty thirty two degrees over here Radio City as we say good afternoon, Charlotte, Charlotte. Are you the lovely Charlotte used to call us during the money talk show? Probably well nice to have you with us again. Thank you. Thank you for your your shows. They're they're helpful. Creeping charlie. I heard you mentioned the word we have that Oliver backyard, and we're not in we don't want to spray chemicals. So the Chicago botanic garden in glencoe suggested putting down some tarp. And we did cover the areas for about three weeks, and they seem to have done the job. Should we just plant grass seed in the spring, or what do you think of this method? Excuse me. I think it's a great method, and it should have been promoting it for years on the radio show. I don't know why we. Obvious obviously, a dark tarp would work really well and the thinking though, Charlotte is it might be beneficial could because creeping Charlie so stubborn. I'm wondering if it wouldn't wouldn't be a good idea to put down the turps again in springtime. Right. You know as things are greening up, and then make sure nothing is growing. And then yes received at that time. I think that'd be great way to go about it. Because you put the tarps down. Maybe you get into me fifteen through Memorial Day. And you're sure nothing's gonna come back up. You may want to pull the tarps for two weeks and see if anything's going to wake up once you pull the tarps off. But if it seems really good at that time. Yeah. I go. Yeah. Go ahead and receive because if you recede now and more creeping Charlie comes up in the spring. You can have to put the tarp down, which is gonna kill your your work this fall, right? Do you have snow on the ground where you are? We did yesterday morning, but it's it's pretty sunny right now, and it's gone. So that's good to know. But it's gonna be a cold week. Yes. It is buffet Charlotte. Thanks garage calling and the calls in the spring, and let us know how that worked out. Okay. Thank you. Thank you very much show drops off. We got some open lines the accurate mortgage, talk and text line. No texts coming in yet. Either right now. Well, that's good. I have plenty to talk about. Well, that's fine. I want to tell them what the accurate mortgage talk and text line is four one four seven nine nine one six twenty. Okay, talk. All right. Getting ready for winter. We talked a little bit about what the snow means. It you, you know, we're at a point where probably can't go out today. Maybe Charlotte Ken down. You know, where the snow is melted. So while you're out there today. You make sure you're you shut off your host bibs inside the house most homes, many homes. I don't know if it's mostly anymore because now they have frost free height host hose spigots, Barron. I have for us and my husband. I still have a turn on off in the house still use it. I still use. I'll turn the valve off in the house. I will check it for a couple of days to make sure that valve is dripping because you know, when a valve sits in one position for a long time any move it. It could drip and then at the same problem. I knew something was going on that. And then open up I opened up the host or the faucet outside and that way, it stays dry. You wanna clean your gutters? And make sure your downspouts are attached and free of.

Charlie Charlotte Charlotte Ken Radio City Chicago Barron four one four seven nine nine three weeks two weeks
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

1170 The Answer

02:39 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

"FDA from five, star wealth, manager certified financial planner Marnie Schneider the retirement professor greetings. Friends and welcome to this. Edition of the word on wealth glad to have you along and you know the safety nets that earlier generations relied upon for their retirement dollars continued to be strained and fraying, with ever-widening, holes that seem to be popping up right now social security if no changes are made as many of you nor is going to become depleted. And unable to pay the full benefits on a timely basis and. That is estimated to be around the year. Twenty thirty four another estimate puts that at twenty thirty two and, once that excess cash is gone from the social security system they'd have to be an estimated cut in the payout or the income checks were. Being received by about twenty one percent to sustain the payout But what's, really interesting is increasing numbers of people expect. To rely on. That program, as a really, important source, of their retirement income now we all are aware that. Pensions seemed to be a. Thing of the past for most private sector workers but many public Cirque service workers expect a pension for life in their living with uncertain t. as well as lead of these, government agencies, are cash strapped and they are considering pension cuts to cover these massive massive unfunded pension liabilities and the Federal Reserve estimates that public and private. Pensions were underfunded by twenty seven percent last year and that has. A lot of experts concern and warning that. Pensions may fuel America's next financial crisis if this isn't dealt with, so to many people just turn a blind eye to the rather ominous retirement trends and the reaction seems to be keep the head down keep Working. And Keep feeding that 401K plan and that's important to. Do that but the good news is that there are steps that you can take to claim responsibility for your, financial future and it starts with not making the same mistakes that everybody. Else's making and so if you'd like to join me here and come on your free, retirement consultation I have, some ideas some pointers to help you to craft a fiscally sound self sufficient plan that won't leave you having to constantly scrimp to survive in those. Retirement years there's a lot of misinformation that gets passed around and people make decisions and plans on, bad facts fake news as it were in that needs to,.

Marnie Schneider FDA Federal Reserve professor America twenty seven percent twenty one percent 401K
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on Heartland Radio: Presented by The Pat McAfee Show

Heartland Radio: Presented by The Pat McAfee Show

04:23 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on Heartland Radio: Presented by The Pat McAfee Show

"Jordan, it's and we're, we're, we on the road are very respectful. Yes, very respectful, but sometimes sometimes use wanna cuddle and everybody wants to cut fun. It's all. Nothing. There's no roof. There's no nothing. Good score fashion. Still to this day, I've had some seriously scumbag years of my life I've never seen or had anybody offer, or I have no idea of how fucking rupees is where it comes from and who has it and how it's made. I do. I am clueless. I've seen every other drug possible for that weird shit. Thank you. Why don't think the who use them or. Eric is asking if you want some pretty close. This role. To be loading up the car. He was like, oh, wait a minute. We're gonna Marufi roof. an hour long, comedy special like Cosby. Secretly bragging about it in your special. Not to mention the timing. I mean, these do that. Do that. Should the timing to try to like if the girls going to be fucking just laying there and you can't leave, what's the point of it? I don't even. I'm dumbfounded will smack off too lazy to fuck and drag somebody out of a bar into this is fucking Agri. I at least talk to test me. Yes, exactly. I don't get ten, but some people are also I don't understand serial killers. Cool. Did you see? There's going to be like a spike in serial killers and twenty thirty two. I went into some rabbit hole on serial killers, but there's this guy who has theory, the golden era of serial killing was like twenty five years after World War Two. And he's saying that the recession of two thousand eight was just as bad as world or to doubt it. But he's saying this is going to create another golden era of serial killer spike. Yup. Hey, man, we're all learning how to do it. Yes, yeah, crime series. Docu series are freaking me out. Also highlighted many times on this show people and get away. One of our specialties not to mention how many unsolved murders. I mean, it's all fucking unsolved, but nine of you can get your doctorates in serial killing university. Benja hold agree and serial killing. It's incredible to, yeah, sell the guy in the video of the guy. Speaking of serial killers, the guy, the New York subway that was just munching down a whole stick of butter. I mean, I think has to be killed. Yes. Normally I would say yes. But on the New York City subway, it's almost par for the team. I don't think a serial killer. I think he's just lonely. Next step that is pretty. Carried like a stick of butter on there with these normal sized stick of butter on raft it with the weird wax paper that guy eating like it was a banana like no salt or anything, or was it, was it salted? I don't think he was. Better. It makes slightly better if it was salted. What'd you say joining? I couldn't tell from the video of it was. Talking to you have personal knowledge that is letter tastes better if so. Okay. So. I didn't even know salted margarine or whatever butter existed until I was on vacation time with my uncle and they had it there and we're like, I didn't eat. It obviously didn't eat off the stick, but off of bread it is is the greatest thing I've ever tasted in my entire life? Well, I guess it would be like garlic bread. It seems it was seesaw with butter mixed in butter was see salt mixed in. And if I butter my toast in the morning. Get a little bit of salt too much. I don't know. It's a fine line there. It's a fine line there. Maybe one little cracker. The fucking little thingy. The isn't the butter just already unsalted insulted. I don't know, comes out of the rapper Devlin up. See. So. At the guy. If the guys stick of butter, he probably enjoys putting salt on all food. That's my guess. And other things just never seen that before. I've never seen anybody to this candy bar. It's a stick about, but it was Chris astray here. I think really, I might buy that because I can tell like on a restaurant, like the melted butter, they put on your toast or whatever that is brush on there. Let's just go some salted there..

Eric New York Jordan Marufi Cosby Chris Devlin twenty five years
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

07:17 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on WTVN

"Trust fund gets depleted around twenty thirty two to talk about it, with, us I'm happy to. Bring to, the program Josh Gotbaum he is the, guest scholar at, the Brookings Institution he's former assistant secretary of the treasury for economic policy and former director of the PBGC that's the pension benefit guarantee. Core basically PBGC is to pension, plans what FDIC is to Bank accounts Joshua's a master's in public policy. From Harvard's Kennedy School a law degree from Harvard Law School and a degree in sociology from Stanford Josh. Welcome to the program Glad to be here today of course as you know the vast majority of American companies no longer offer pensions government programs have reduced the amount of money that people will get workers in longer spending full careers. At a given employer so they're less likely to. Qualify for the full pension benefits of their elders. And so we're left on our own really you're gonna join a 401K you've gotta do. Voluntarily a lot of people. Don't, know, how much they should be. Saving or where to be saving, to maximize their opportunities so from your perspective with your, background what is it that individuals should be doing that they can be doing, to, better prepare for retirement I think there are three. Things, you can do I know that you're, going to have to work. Longer trained for it plan to. Retrain for it don't think that you are going to be able to. Just retire to a golf course. At sixty, two some people, can they're lucky but a lot, of people cannot they're going to work to sixty five or seventy or later etcetera that means you should plan for it second save more target. To pay it targeted least to set aside ten percent of pay year save. More third defer taking social security most. People, can and do become eligible. For social security and. They apply and start taking it at sixty two more applied sixty five however the way social security is set up. You are much better, off your payments, will be much higher if you can use your other savings and wait until seventy to apply you'll Will be rewarded with a much higher social. Security payment you're based in. Washington, DC and as you know on Capitol, Hill a lot of folks. Spend a whole lot more time. Talking rather than doing how can we get congress to help in savings, crisis This is going to come this is, gonna sound a little odd coming from, a refugee from a democratic administration but part of the problem is that Washington is over regulating, employers and is discouraging them from helping. Their, employees to save and this isn't because federal agencies want to discourage retirement savings but in. Their zeal to protect workers they have set up, so many hoops, that employers have to jump through that most employers say I'm just not going to do it yeah we've seen that a lot among Among employers especially small businesses where they. Say the costs of creating the plan the cost of compliance, the legal liability associated with getting it, wrong are so onerous you're right they just conclude forget it I'm not even going to bother, to offer a plan that all to. My, employees and the result of this Well-intentioned Washington sentiment because it's all well intention is actually to. Make retirement. Worst present better so one. Is that another thing that Washington can do is it can start encouraging rather than discouraging lifetime income this same Protect the employees from. Schyster mentality has meant that Washington over-regulates regulates annuities and lifetime. Income products more than it does mutual funds and as a result we have. A world that is moving away from lifetime. Income to two mutual funds and that means that people are more and more at risk so same thing you want the Washington to turn around and the last one and this gets back to your first. Point Rick is I think we should stop making excuses about social security and just bite the bullet and pay. For it And this is politically something that people don't want to talk about it's politically sensitive and it is politically sensitive. And I think if we we're talking with Josh caught he is a guest scholar at the Brookings. Institution and former assistant secretary of the treasury for economic policy the ideas that you. Have offered here, on, the program demonstrate that there is no shortage of great ideas to solve the issues that we are facing most of these financial issues are invented by ourselves and therefore we. Ought to be able to fix them and this is why the work that we're trying to do with the bipartisan policy center. In our coalition of, funding our future is so important to bring together great minds who can address these. Issues after thoughtful consideration and that's why I'm so excited to. Be able to have this conversation with you you mentioned earlier Josh that one. Of the important things that individual workers can. Do is to stay up to date with their training and education and knowledge that they remain viable in the workplace One of the new developments in the workplace is the so-called gig economy the ability for people to. Work on a part time basis the internet offers thousands and thousands of smartphone apps. Allowing people to, work, on a part time basis and a wide variety of income producing activities is our retirement system set up to allow folks engaged in the gig economy to save for retirement Sadly it's not, but it could be because the same technology that makes it possible for you to call lift also makes it possible for people who are not formal legal employee's to save for retirement for example Both lift and Uber have entered into. Arrangements with financial institutions such that their drivers can, choose. Automatically to send a portion of their revenues to retirement accounts once they say yes it's done automatically it's friction, list, you don't, have to worry about it you don't have to worry about writing a check etc and so what we can do if we are not too ham handed in the government regulation of. Financial accounts Is we can make it easy for gig workers Any time they sign up for a gig To have part. Of the money go into a retirement account. A one of the things that we're doing I chair aboard in Maryland That is. Creating a an automatic retirement system for small businesses that don't. Have them and the way it works is the small business signs up it automatically enrolls its employees and the employees can opt out but, if they. Don't topped out a portion of their pay and they decide how, much a portion of their pay goes into retirement. Count managed privately it cetera done the way procurement accounts should be done at cetera but it's done automatically and because.

Washington Stanford Josh assistant secretary treasury PBGC Brookings Institution Josh Gotbaum Harvard Law School FDIC Harvard Joshua golf Maryland director DC Kennedy School
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

07:16 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Gets depleted around twenty thirty two to talk about it with, us I'm happy to bring to the program Josh Gotbaum he is the guest, scholar, at the Brookings Institution. He's former assistant secretary of. The treasury, for economic policy, and former director of the PBGC, that's the pension benefit guarantee core basically PBGC is to pension plans what FDIC is to. Bank accounts Josh has a masters in public policy from Harvard's. Kennedy School a law degree from Harvard Law School and a degree in sociology from Stanford Josh. Welcome to the program glad to be here today of. Course as you know the vast majority of, American companies no, longer offer pensions government programs. Have reduced the amount of money that. People will get workers are, no, longer, spending, full careers at, a given. Employer so they're less likely to qualify for the Full, pension benefits of their elders and so we're left on our own really if, you're, going to join a. 401K you've gotta do voluntarily. A lot, of people don't, know how much they should be, saving or where to be saving to maximize their opportunities so from your perspective with your. Background what is it that individuals should be doing that they. Can be doing to better prepare for retirement I think. There are three things you can do I know that you're going to have to work longer trained for it plan to retrain for. It don't think you are going to be able to just retire to a golf, course at sixty two. Some people can they're lucky but a lot of people cannot they're going to work to sixty five or seventy or. Later etcetera that means, he should plan, second save more target to pay it targeted least to set aside ten percent of pay a year Save more third defer taking social security most people can and do become eligible for social security and. They apply and start taking it at sixty two. More applied sixty five however the way social security is set up you are much better off your. Payments will be much higher if you can use your other savings and wait until seventy to. Apply. You'll be rewarded. With a, much higher social security payment you're based in Washington DC and as you know on Capitol Hill a. Lot of folks spend a. Whole lot more time talking rather than doing how can we get congress to help in savings crisis This is gonna this is gonna. Sound a little odd coming. From, a refugee from a democratic administration but, part of the problem is. That Washington is over regulating employers. And is discouraging them from helping their employees to save and this isn't, because federal agencies want to discourage retirement savings but in. Their zeal to protect workers they have set up, so many hoops, that employers have to jump through that most employers say I'm just not going to do it yeah we've seen that a lot among Among employers especially small. Businesses. Where they say. The costs of creating the plan the cost of compliance the legal liability associated with. Getting it wrong are so onerous you're right they they just conclude forget it I'm not even going to bother to offer. A plan that all to my employees and the result of, this well-intentioned Washington sentiment 'cause it's all, well intention is actually to make retirement worse present better so one is that another thing that, Washington can do is it can start. Encouraging, rather than discouraging lifetime income same Protect the employee. From Mentality has meant that Washington over-regulates regulates annuities on lifetime income products more than. It does mutual funds, and as a result we have a world that is moving away from lifetime income. To mutual mutual funds and that means that people are more and more. At lung jetty risks so same thing you want to Washington to turn around. And the last one and this gets back. To your first point Rick is I think we should stop making excuses about social security and just bite the bullet. And pay for it And this. Is politically something that people don't want to talk about it's politically sensitive and it is politically sensitive and I think. If we were talking with Josh club he is a guest scholar at the Brookings Institution and former. Assistant secretary of the treasury for economic policy the ideas that you have offered here. On the program, demonstrate, that there is no shortage of great ideas to solve the issues that we are facing most of these financial issues are invented by ourselves and therefore we ought to be able to fix them and this is why the work that we're trying to do with the bipartisan policy. Center in our coalition, of funding our future is so important to bring together great minds who can address. These issues after thoughtful consideration and that's why I'm so excited to be. Able to have this conversation with you you mentioned earlier Josh that one of. The important things that individual workers can do. Is to stay up to date with their training and education and knowledge so that they remain viable in the workplace One of the new developments in the workplace is the so-called gig economy the ability for people. To work on a part time basis the internet offers thousands and thousands of smartphone. Apps allowing people, to, work on a part time basis and a wide variety of income producing activities is our retirement system set up to allow folks engaged in the gig economy to save for retirement Sadly it's not but, it could be because the same technology that makes it possible for you to call a lift also makes it possible for people who are not formal legal employees to save for retirement for example Both lift and Uber have. Entered into arrangements with financial institutions such that their, drivers. Can choose automatically to send a portion of their revenues to retirement accounts once they say yes it's done automatically, it's, unless you, don't have to worry about it you don't have to worry about writing a check etc and so what we can do if we are not too ham handed in the government regulation of. Financial accounts Is we can make it easy for gig workers Any time they sign up for gig Have part. Of the money go into retirement account One of the things that we're doing I chair aboard in Maryland that is creating a an automatic retirement system for small businesses that don't have them And the way it works is the small business signs up it automatically enrolled its employees and the employees can, opt out. But if they don't opt out a portion of their pay and, they decide how much a portion of their pay goes into retirement count managed privately it cetera done the way procurement. Accounts should be done at cetera but. It's done automatically and because.

Washington Stanford Josh Brookings Institution Assistant secretary treasury Josh Gotbaum PBGC Harvard Law School Harvard FDIC Kennedy School Josh club Maryland director
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

02:53 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Levin him until he drives you nuts nobody is off limits because he is looking out for you mark levine's on kfi am seven ninety tucson's most stimulating talk the obamacare decision by the supreme court has been one of the worst decisions in modern history five to four decision john roberts flipped at the end we talked about this great length i want to remind you what the descent had to say in that case very briefly as i set this up to get into the cabin all matter in the oral argument there so this is june twenty twelve twenty thirty seconds bret baier fox news reporting on the descent by the great scalia go ahead to say that the individual mandate merely imposes a tax is not to interpret the statute but to rewrite it judicial tax writing is particularly troubling justice kennedy reading that from the bench in the joint dissent it is something that is fascinating to watch the court always looking at the specific issues one by one each case is different but this one has such a massive ramification pardon me so that was kennedy kennedy who's furious that the majority with roberts the chief writing the decision is rewriting the statute calling a penalty attacks in order to try and uphold it is constitutional as reported at the time the courts four liberal justices agreed that the individual mandate should be upheld as part of congress's power to regulate interstate commerce so remember this would be the first time in american history the congress passes a law forcing people to purchase something in the private sector never happened before and those four left to say okay good we agree with that but justice roberts disagreed and he wrote that the mandate but he wrote for the majority that the mandate the individual mandate that they just got rid of in are so proud of in the senate is actually a tax despite the obama administration's reluctance to describe it that way during the bill's passage they insisted it was a penalty your recall that has a constitutional ramification and it's hard to the court the government left open the possibility that the mandate is a tax but did not rely much on that argument you want to know why because they thought it was a loser under the law people who do not have health insurance will have to pay one percent of their income to the.

Levin tucson john roberts kennedy kennedy congress justice roberts senate obama administration mark levine obamacare bret baier twenty twelve twenty thirty se one percent
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:57 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"The obamacare decision by the supreme court has been one of the worst decisions in modern history five to four decision john roberts flipped at the end we talked about this at great length i want to remind you what the descent had to say in that case very briefly as i set this up to get into the cabin all matter in the oral argument there so this is june twenty twelve twenty thirty seconds bret baier fox news reporting on the descent by the great scalia go ahead to say that the individual mandate merely imposes a tax is not to interpret the statute but to rewrite it judicial tax writing is particularly troubling justice kennedy reading that from the bench in the joint dissent it is something that is fascinating to watch the court always looking at the specific issues one by one each case is different but this one has such a massive ramification pardon me so that was kennedy kennedy who's furious that the majority with roberts the chief writing the decision is rewriting the statute calling penalty attacks in order to try and hold it is constitutional as reported at the time the courts four liberal justices agreed that the individual mandate should be upheld as part of congress's power to regulate interstate commerce so remember this would be the first time in american history that congress passes a law forcing people to purchase something in the private sector never happened before and those four left to say okay good we agree with that but justice roberts disagreed and he wrote that the mandate but he wrote for the majority that the mandate the individual mandate that they just got rid of and are so proud of in the senate is actually a tax despite the obama administration's reluctance to describe it that way during the bill's passage they insisted it was a penalty you recall that has a constitutional ramification and its argument to the court the government left open the possibility that the mandate is a tax but did not rely much on that argument you wanna know why because they thought it was a loser under the law people who do not have health insurance will have to pay one percent of their income to the irs starting in two thousand fourteen was certain exceptions roberts wrote if an individual does not maintain health insurance the only consequences eddie must make an additional payment to the irs when he pays his taxes he adds that this means the mandate is not a legal command to buy insurance rather it makes going without insurance just another thing the government taxes.

john roberts kennedy kennedy congress justice roberts senate obama administration irs bret baier eddie government twenty twelve twenty thirty se one percent
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

02:57 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"The obamacare decision by the supreme court has been one of the worst decisions in modern history five to four decision john roberts flipped at the end we talked about this great length i wanna remind you what the descent had to say in that case very briefly as i set this up to get into the cabin all matter in the oral argument there so this is june twenty twelve twenty thirty seconds bret baier fox news reporting on the descent by the great scalia go ahead to say that the individual mandate merely imposes a tax is not to interpret the statute but to rewrite it judicial tax writing is particularly troubling justice kennedy reading that from the bench in the joint descent it is something that is fascinating to watch the court always looking at the specific issues one by one each case is different but this one has such a massive ramification pardon me so that was kennedy kennedy who's furious that the majority with roberts the chief writing the decision is rewriting the statute calling a penalty attacks in order to try and uphold it it's constitutional as reported at the time the courts four liberal justices agreed that the individual mandate should be upheld as part of congress's power to regulate interstate commerce so remember this would be the first time in american history the congress passes a law forcing people to purchase something in the private sector never happened before and those four left to say okay good we agree with that but justice roberts disagreed and he wrote that the mandate but he wrote for the majority that the mandate the individual mandate that they just got rid of in are so proud of in the senate is actually a tax despite the obama administration's reluctance to describe it that way during the bill's passage they insisted it was a penalty your recall that has a constitutional ramification in its argument to the court the government left open the possibility that the mandate is a tax but did not rely much on that argument you want to know why because they thought it was a loser under the law people who do not have health insurance will have to pay one percent of their income to the irs starting in two thousand fourteen with certain exceptions roberts wrote if an individual does not maintain health insurance the only consequences he must make an additional payment to the irs when he pays his taxes he adds that this means the mandate is not a legal command to buy insurance rather it makes going without insurance just another thing the government taxes.

john roberts kennedy kennedy congress justice roberts senate obama administration irs bret baier government twenty twelve twenty thirty se one percent
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

Sports 600 ESPN

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

"Mcgee and says an easy here a little road goes on forever by robert earl keen next well i was impressed and we went with robert earl keen because you know he has a great christmas song and when we do a redneck christmas show every year but you can't play those songs you you can't go most robbery cranes you can't go more than twenty thirty seconds i have saying something completely radio inappropriate and andy bucket list monaco grand prix they wouldn't a new to do with me with a redneck over there and yeah there would answer that hitching face with a with a cold mountain dew just like rockingham smarter mcgee on espn radio more than partly cloudy this morning sometimes saturday morning comes quicker than expected i would never do such a neighbor boys mardian mcgee coming up hi i'm jason greer of greer jenkin welding and fairbanks alaska we get some pretty tough conditions here like wind snow and extreme cold which is probably why the post it notes folks came and gave us a bunch of their new posted extreme notes to test out and they didn't disappoint i've stuck them on all sorts of rough surfaces by brick wooden concrete and i have to say these things really help me communicate with my team on the job posted extreme notes badeah resistant with thorough hold paper in it he's they're tailored for tough one tool from the autozone loaner tool program can do more than most it can help tackle a brake job throwdown on a rebuil it can work fast and hard for slow and steady it can help grind it out fix it.

robert earl jason greer greer jenkin welding robbery andy bucket rockingham espn mardian mcgee fairbanks alaska twenty thirty seconds
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

The Daily Zeitgeist

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

"Don't worry white people you have plenty of things that will be all yours you know like every other super yeah like you'll continue continued get all the roses on the bachelor and thing though as crazy as that they've planned those movies until twenty thirty two twenty thirty three or so rightly yes so like i wonder someone probably knows answer where is making money 'cause i think what are at their act in off seattle may twenty five million on opening day so they're on track to do very well right and this is good for other movies on like i'm not a big fan of all the superhero movie staff like the fact that ninety percent of the movies in theaters are superior movies but this will trickle down i think that editing kinds of movie yet regardless of like the film i think what makes everyone really of hype for it is a fact that it's it's finally liquor accurate representation or let acura but it's it's a it's a cash that majority black friday and it's not trying to push like some tired ask like you know tyler perry type stuff or whatever it's just like representation here is like a great that's one of the great feats of it and on top of that you have a very solid entertaining superhero film doesn't have any like the meet those of other things you have to go into it knowing anything about it ran going cold and you will enjoy it but there's still a lot of intricate matthaus going on right 'cause i watched a video essay now the trailer and all the easter eggs in the trailer yet so look it you can look as close as you want to find the desert rat it yet one detail that was kind of that you were pointing out our writer jim mcnabb did was that there was like in the post credit seam because you know all these marvel films have like a post credits thing and i'm other spoil anything but there is a scene were there at a governmental function of the un specifically and there was a welsh flag in it and a lot of your will like yo away hold on what's going on here because if this was the un the like the welsh people would be represented by the flyers britain yeah of so people were picking up on their like you know wondering what's.

seattle acura jim mcnabb tyler perry writer un britain ninety percent
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

KBNP AM 1410

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

"Virga expert there are economies that are definitely benefiting from the stronger dollar there has been a lot of hype about how blockchain's gonna revolutionize wall street we're getting to a point in which mexican assets very there is always more concern about chinese deals this is bloomberg markets with pimm fox and lisa abramowicz on bloomberg radio coming up on bloomberg markets we're going to be hearing from president donald trump he will be speaking about the shootings in florida and seventeen people were killed the death toll there may climb we'll bring that to you live also the shares have table pharmaceuticals they are rising today after an announcement that uh warren buffett's berkshire hathaway has invested three hundred fifty million dollars in the pharmaceutical company and then a conversation about infrastructure spending in the united states and also new ways to detect cancer right out let's go to john tucker he's in the bloomberg nature and has a bloomberg business flash the the word of the day pimm what are you guess volatility up earlier melba you've just turned lower the major indices dow down twenty four points the sp five hundred four points lower advance that composite index down two points and we have to look at the vicks the vix now off about five and a half percent at twenty thirty two today stocks struggling to extend that digital that that global rally that saw equities rebound from the worst of its months correction now the dollar that's the other big story usdollar slumping toward a threeyear law mark chandler of the head of the currency of brown brothers harriman says he sees the war volatility ed weakness for the greenback ahead when you feel when you feel appeal recruit fields but talukdar but as far as uh some of the havens the yen japanese anaesthetic to a fifteen both high hi against the dollar south africa's rand traded at its strongest level in almost three years as because the president jacob zuma resigned yield on the benchmark 10year treasuries slipping right now two basis points to 280 aides still near the highest more than four years world's thirdlargest fixed.

mark chandler rand south africa harriman brown warren buffett president lisa abramowicz bloomberg jacob zuma blockchain melba john tucker cancer united states berkshire hathaway florida donald trump pimm fox
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

Movin 92.5

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on Movin 92.5

"Her i mean maybe twenty thirty seconds baolong and you look nice is a pretty innocent thing to say they're tissue live with our mom or was i mean yes she lives with their mom but either early cute and a wait now give here the mom or melinda i will actually both of them a little bit but mostly linda issues definitely recurit appear know okay so she is little bit cute than her mom but you'd take either one yeah but i mean i wanna be clearly clearly ended at i'm interested here you know you guys talk your i wanna make sure it this is what i feel might have ruined the table first play foot on the big myself a deeper hole we what do you mean by that well when melinda walked added i realized that it with her mother i haven't talked to begin with i made a really bad joke what was the joke no no or i looked at her mother and i said you look so good i might as well go out with you what is your mother say are you just gotta look to each other so it didn't go over like he thought away no i i've how up a little bit of break but it did really literally land you really started off this date right yeah of the best start but then we ended up going up we found movie i was good and i couldn't targeting or smaller like let's go somewhere where i don't have to say any word because i clearly keep digging myself in a whole yeah pretty much it though care not to have to talk i hope once the movie was over and you had to engage her again in conversation how did it go far it was okay i.

melinda twenty thirty seconds
"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:35 min | 4 years ago

"twenty thirty seconds" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"In and out twenty thirty seconds in all of those moines here the fbi brutal just the olympics in general so you're calling basketball in the olympics are hockey in the olympics it'd be teams international you have do a lot of studying reac oh no kidding get a weird thing going on in my house with the kyoto i wanted to mention this on the radio as you know of of had a problem often on we live on a golf course kyle to live right there and i've got a dog my dogs about the same size as a cayo so they don't mess with her but she's on alert all the time we show she'll be in a deep sleep on the couch at eight o'clock at night in then spring up in europe's brit alter does your here's the smells oh she smiles mutual go out in their backyard is start patrolling the back fence line barking all puffed up leg as they ought to here well now there's the puppy at thous my daughter's got a puppy in these coyotes are getting very very aggressive now we're getting notches one we're getting six coyotes are coming into the yard in they're trying to get this dog they're trying to get this puppy mmm so it's it's one in fact one of the coyotes charged my son in law who is out there to scare away the chiyoda actually took a out him in the puppy was out there with them so these coyotes are getting really aggressive here's the weird thing there's orange ball is like a doggy ball in.

basketball hockey kyle europe golf twenty thirty seconds