35 Burst results for "U. S Forest Service"
US 1 Reopens in Miami-Dade Following Massive Wildfire
"In South Miami Dade County is open again after being shut down for hours on Friday because of thick, dense smoke from a wildfire. The blaze spread over 150 acres. Several agencies work to extinguish the flames, including Everglades rescue that Florida Forest Service along with Miami Dade County rescue making bucket drops. With
Wildfire in Theodore Roosevelt National Park triples in size
"The North Dakota Forest Service says firefighters working to further contain a wildfire in Theodore Roosevelt National Park that tripled in size on Easter. Who's working through the night Sunday in an area of the park with the fire threatens the C C C
Apache Stronghold files appeal as Oak Flat land swap scheduled to take place in March
"This is national native news. I'm antonio gonzalez a prosecutor in northern california's going after five indigenous activists who toppled the statue of sarah last year in protest of the catholic mission systems. Founder they all face. Felony charges but community groups are calling for the charges to be dropped christina honest reports. They're called the indigenous peoples day five. The group of indigenous women and two spirit activists are charged with felony vandalism toppling. A statue of unique perot sarah on indigenous peoples day. Twenty twenty right out front of the mission san rafael in marin county california carina gold is leader of the confederated villages of luzon aloni one of the tribes and slaved into the mission system. Unique perot sarah founded. She's calling for the charges to be dropped. Our tribal people have been the objects of genocide here in california by the catholic church since the inception of california the hippo sarah. The statue that was taken down in october is a A symbol to california native people and to many other indigenous people about the genocide that happened on our lands when the catholic church. I came here despite the catholic churches history of genocide against native americans. Some of its members demanded. Marin county's district attorney at a hate crimes charge against the activists but more than fifty community groups and seventy five thousand petition signatories are demanding. The charges be dropped. Noting the nationwide reckoning with symbols of oppression. I'm christina honest reporting from san rafael california for national native news. A nonprofit advocating for the protection of oak flat. A sacred site in arizona is appealing a federal judges decision to not temporarily blocked the project that will turn the land into a copper mine and gibson from arizona. Public media has more than nonprofit apache stronghold is one of a few groups that sued to stop a congressionally mandated. Land swap of us forest service land which includes oak flat to resolution copper. A subsidiary of international copper company's attorney. Luca goodrich is representing apache stronghold in the appeal. He says the federal government plans to transfer the land on march. Eleventh of the government has actually destroying a centuries-old sacred site and making their religious practices. They're impossible and so. This is actually really an easy case. When it comes to finding a substantial burden on religious exercise their challenging the judge's order that said the land swap wouldn't be a substantial burden on the apache people's religious practice among other things. Goodrich says he expects the courts rule before the march deadline for national native news. I'm emma gibson. The national congress of american indians winter session kicks off this week. Which is being held virtually. Ncaa president fon sharp delivers the state of indian nations address. Monday tribal leaders throughout the week. We'll interact with federal officials white house representatives and us lawmakers tribal leaders are laying out priorities for the air and developing plans to work with the biden administration and congress cove in nineteen and the confirmation hearing for pollen for interior secretary are among top agenda items the likud ray-ban defoe gibb way in wisconsin is holding mass covid nineteen vaccination events planned for the next seven wins days the tribes clinic vaccinated more than two hundred community members at its first event last week. The vaccines are open to eligible tribal members. Eighteen years old andover. I'm antonio
"u. s forest service" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Makers connect on the Bloomberg terminal, the buy side and the sell side together, collaborating across markets in countries in real time sharing ideas, negotiating trades and forming an influential network of over 325,000 financial professionals. That helps power global markets. Isn't it time you join them? Request a demo at Bloomberg dot com slash professional. Jeff Foxworthy here Now, if you've ever found yourself, repeating the same thing over and over for 75 years, you might be Smokey Bear. Only you can prevent wildfires. That's why I'm filling in for Smokey to switch things up because there's a lot more to say. And I should know because my grandfather was a firefighter, and one of the things he taught me is that the people that love the outdoors the most Are often the ones accidentally starting wildfires, which means always b y O b. No. Bring your own bucket to the campfire. And be extra careful with things like burning yard trimmings don't just walk away. Our chances are you might be starting a wildfire. So for the love of the outdoors, go to smokey bear dot com To learn more about wildfire prevention brought to you by the U. S. Forest Service, your state Forrester and the ad council startups and.
Apaches object to Forest Service review of huge copper mine
"U. S. Forest Service released an environmental impact statement statement today today that that paves paves the the way way for for the the creation creation of of one one of of the the largest largest copper copper mines mines in in the the U. U. S S resolution. resolution. Copper Copper plans plans to to mind mind land land east east of of Phoenix Phoenix that some Apaches consider sacred and have been working for years to protect environmentalist accused the service of trying to push it through before President Trump leaves office. Forest Service now has 60 days to transfer land known as oak flat to the international mining company. Rio Tinto.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Around. 5 A.m., Shannon Sampson, NewsRadio 1200 Wook. You can't really handy tonight We'll see the potential for a few scattered thunderstorms across the region. Brief heavy rain The biggest concern alot, 59 thunderstorms and showers around to begin Wednesday, then clearing out for the afternoon high near 70. Maybe the religious sparked a video from the Weather Channel on San Antonio's official weather Station News radio 1200 W away, I All right class. Let's hear what everyone did this weekend jail. Well, I raised my older sister to a big oak tree. It was at least 100 years old. My mom said, I must have set a record or something. And then we went down by a stream and pushed upon this huge rock. And so all these little minnow swimming around wave a loss, and then it rescued my little brother from an evil slug King who was guarding him in the Bush fortress and my sister. I brought him back to our super 24 for safety, and then we The whole way down and told stories until it got dark and the big different. Let us all the way home. Where were you, Jill? Yeah, we went to the forest. It's not that far away. Anyone want to come this weekend? Ask your parents take you and your friends to the force this week and find the fun adventurous. You It's closer than you think. Checkout discover the forest or g'kar brought to you by the U. S Forest Service and the ad council. Why should you pay attention to the news Because I should be informed. We don't know what's going on around you staying informed. I like to stay in for what's happening in our world is important because it affects everything around me. Staying connected otherwise have Nation of idiots staying in touch with the world around you. That's everything with the economy and life just to keep informed on. What's going on. Staying informed gives me the power of knowledge. Stay with use radio 1200.
Biden Plans To Bring Vilsack Back To USDA, Despite Criticism From Reformers
"President elect biden is ready to announce to more cabinet nominations. This morning one name is familiar. Biden wants tom. Vilsek who served as secretary of agriculture in the obama administration to return to that same job and he's nominating congresswoman marcia fudge to be secretary of housing and urban development. This is interesting. A lot of people had been urging biden depict fudge for the agriculture job instead. Joining me now is. Npr's dan charles who covers food and agriculture. For i dan. Good morning david well. Let's talk about representative. Marcia fudge what why were so many people pushing for her to get the job. So there's an interesting thing about the department of agriculture. It was set up to help farmers back when farmers were half of the country. And it's still does a lot of that but the country has changed and the biggest part of the usda's budget now is nutrition aid. You know the supplemental nutrition assistance program snyder's school lunches and marcia fudge has been one of the fiercest defenders of those nutrition programs on capitol hill. She represents a district that includes much of cleveland also akron ohio. She's been on the house. Agriculture committee she and her supporters felt. It was high time for the top. Usda job to go to somebody who saw those nutrition programs as the department's big priority and not just sort of a change in emphasis but this would have been a historic break with the past In that job she's a black woman is she would have been the first black woman in that job. Only the second woman Period also. There's another thing you know. Most agriculture secretaries have been connected somehow to farming or farming areas. She's from city. Well you know in the end it did not happen. David will now be nominated. Apparently to be secretary of housing and urban development instead and for agriculture biden went for somebody much more traditional. Tom vilsek may be part. Two former governor of iowa who becoming back into the same job at that he served on president obama right. He was secretary of agriculture. For all eight years of the obama administration but apparently that was not enough for him. He's okay middle of the road described as even-handed certainly knows the issues but some of those anti-hunger groups and environmental advocates who supported fudge. Really are not happy about deville sack choice. It's partly because they want that change at. Usda more focus on nutrition also the environment. But there's another thing. Tom vilsek after he left. The obama administration took a job as ceo of the us dairy export council which is an industry group and his critic. Say this is kind of a sign of their problem with them. They say he's too cozy with the big companies that represent the status quo in agriculture. Why you cover so much of this I in very deep ways. I mean talk. About what policies may or may not change under a biden administration with vilsek at the homeless department vilsek represents continuity in a way but there are things that people do expect change There's been an extraordinary development in the last couple of years. During the trump administration the secretary that the department of agriculture passed out record breaking amounts of financial aid to farmers this year alone. Forty six billion dollars in direct government payments. I think that is not going to continue. There's another thing the. Usda may turn into a bit of an environmental agency play a big role. Perhaps in climate change it has some money. For this rural development programs could help pay for clean energy in rural areas their plans to pay farmers for practices on the farm that reduce greenhouse emissions could also promote reforestation. The us forest service sexy part of the us department of agriculture and those forests are in the way as the climate heats up npr's. Dan charles covers food and agriculture. Dan thanks so much thank
Biden to tap Vilsack for Agriculture secretary
"Going to nominate Ohio Congresswoman Marsha Fudge to be secretary of housing and urban development. There had been calls for Biden to select her as his agriculture secretary. Instead, the president elect is going to nominate former Obama Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack to return to the job. NPR's Dan Charles reports one of ill sacks mandates will be to work with the Biden administration on climate change. There's been a lot of talk about the USDA playing a big role in actually responding to climate change. There's money for this rural development programs could help pay for clean energy in rural areas. There are plans to pay farmers for practices on the farm that reduce greenhouse emissions. It could also help do reforestation. People don't realize it. But the U. S. Forest Service is part of the Department of Agriculture. NPR's Dan Charles reporting. Despite
The Hotshot Crews, And How They Assist In Fighting Wildfires
"Nearly a hundred million acres. California is a big state and during the two thousand twenty wildfire season over eight thousand eight hundred fires have contributed to the burning of nearly four point five million acres making it the largest fire season in California's modern history to put that in context, the twenty twenty-five have been more than the last three years combined with five of the six biggest fires in California's history happening this year unfortunately, there's been over ten thousand four hundred structures that have been damaged or destroyed, and at least thirty one fatalities relating to the wildfires. Today over fifty, six, hundred firefighters continue to battle twenty, two wildfires in the Golden State hotshot crews are the most highly trained skilled and experienced type of hand crews. Hotshot crews made up twenty, two, twenty, two wildland firefighters who respond to lodge high priority fires across the state and the nation and fight the most challenging part of the fire. They are trained and equipped to work autonomously in remote areas for extended periods of time with little or no logistical support. The Texas Canyon Hotshot crew located in the Santa Clara Valley in Southern California was established back in nineteen, fifty four. Zuni Indian served as firefighters with Texas Canyon until the one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, seven, fire season, and the knife wing can't Cina is the official symbol of the crew. which has fought fires in just about every western state including Alaska. I catch up with Justin good who's been hotshot with Texas Canyon crew for five years. Justin is about to deploy to her eighth fire of the season what you're about to hear. Past no views and opinions not those of the US Forest Service or for that matter anyone else. I stopped by asking just dean about pets which is trying to quiet down. So I have have a couple of animals. So I have chip he's a Yorkie. Very small but very brave, and then I also have a mini pig that you know as many pigs are not that many once they totally grow about seventy pounds. He still sleeps in bed with me mostly on the couch and just hangs out. And these two they they don't really get along but they don't get along that makes sense. But there's probably a whole instagram feed of dogs and pigs. There is which is influenced by I was trying to get him to like you know sleep in the same bed together and they'd never do but you know whatever nobody likes his like instagram. Well if anyone's life is life, ANC Ram it might be you you. You're kind of like a real life action hero. Funny I was thinking about that like the more you get to know someone the more you realize. Only God. Everything. So maisy Minnie actually like see how it really is. Your odd everybody's got. Everyone's the same. You know you never got problems. Is a Texas. Kenyon, hotshot just incas you all one I am a Texas cannon hotshot. It really is cool. So it's like it seems probably pretty arrogant actually call yourself. A hotshot is literally in our job name. So we're. Probably done a little bit more research to find out exactly how many hotshot cruised are are in the nation. There's not a ton of us. It's a pretty. Small. Amount of of groups. So we're basically like a special uses module that go too hard to access difficult access portions of the fire or fires. So a lot of time with wildfires they might start off the road, but then they burn up kinda going towards the middle of nowhere or they start from a lightning strike in the middle of nowhere they're very difficult to access and you're not gonna be able to drive up there and put Jose from the road says where we come in were a hand crew. So we either hike in or we fly in to get those more difficult portions the fires
"u. s forest service" Discussed on KOMO
"Ordered the U. S Postal Service to take extraordinary measures to deliver ballots in time to be counted in Wisconsin and around Detroit, including using a priority mail service chief U. S. District Judge Stanley Bastion in Yakima issued the order on Friday after being presented with data. Showing on time delivery of ballots sent by voters was too slow in Michigan and Wisconsin. They're both battleground states in the November election bastion. An appointee of former President Barack Obama said that starting Sunday and continuing through November 10th, the USPS must report to his court. The prior day's all clear status for each facility in processing center in the Detroit area. And a district covering most of Wisconsin, A record number of voters in Washington have already returned their ballots ahead of Tuesday's election. Nearly 65% of the state's more than 4.8 million registered voters have already cast their ballot by Friday, and voters have until 8 p.m. Tuesday to drop their ballots often almost 500 drop off boxes or voting centers around the state. Four years ago, just over 41% of voters have returned their ballots by the weekend before the election, and federal agencies have fallen short of President Donald Trump's goals for making forests and rangelands. They oversee less vulnerable to wildfires. Trump set targets in 2018 for measures such as removing dead trees, underbrush and other potentially flammable materials. The government data shows the U. S Forest Service and the Department of Interior treated just over half of the area. The president sought. I'm legal analyst Royal Oaks with the bunker diet, with the national hyper focused on the election. There's the usual obsession with how Florida a swing state will tip. But there's a simmering subplot in the Sunshine State, namely the effect of letting ex felons.
What Stops Western States From Intentional Burning As A Way To Prevent Wildfires?
"A historically destructive wildfire season across much of the western US has renewed debate over intentional burns. Those managed wildfires would help clear forests and grasslands of dangerous levels of vegetation built up over decades of fire suppression. But experts say we will need to intentionally burn many more acres to get the West's wildfire problem check NPR's Eric Westervelt reports in Colorado three of the state's five largest wildfires in history have burned this year in California. Five of the biggest on record have occurred just since August fire colleges say that while people right now might not WanNa hear it. The most effective prevention strategy is to use. More, fire to fix the region's wildfire problem people might say that you know they're scared of doing for stripe fire but you know I'm scared what will happen in the next ten years if we don't prescribe fire, let's Kate Wilkin a fire a columnist with the Wildfire Interdisciplinary Research Center at San Jose state she recognizes how awful it's been for many in recent years people who've lost loved ones and homes the fear stress in smoke-filled air drifting hundreds of miles. But in terms of forest health will says California is supposed to burn. So in the state top four, million acres burned earlier this month Wilkin. Thought Wow. We're actually getting into the ballpark how many acres used to bring California just shortly remembers me four, point, four, million and twelve million acres to burn every year contrast. California in the last few years has intentionally burned just over fifty thousand acres on public lands federal and California officials recently signed an agreement to try to boost that significantly to treat about a million acres a year with combined thinning and controlled. Burns but critics say that's nowhere near enough to meet this moment Malcolm North is a research scientist with the US Forest Service. He says a major. To expanding controlled Burns is institutional inertia in these large risk, averse state and federal agencies like the one he works for it's not something in which incremental cautious decisions are going to solve the problem. So you need to have a cultural shift in the public's understanding about the inevitability of fire, but you also need a cultural shift within the agencies to be more supportive of the. USA Fire if historically flawed forest management is half the problem here battling most fire. The other half is the world's warming climate with hotter drier conditions igniting a century of built up fuel says Michael Warren with Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment. The problem has kind of turned from this thing that we can manage to a monster and taming that monster through intentional fire war says. is vital yet costly. It's estimated that thinning and prescribed burns can cost up to two thousand dollars per acre coming up with the money to do this at scale has always been a major obstacle we need to stained federal and state financial support. If we're going to have any hope of moving the needle other barriers to doing more intentional burns, include tough environmental rules and liability. Laws and then their safety. The vast majority of these fires are done without harm to people or property, but they're not risk free. For example, a Park Service controlled burn twenty years ago near Los Alamos New Mexico got out of control when high winds picked up some four hundred homes burned the federal nuclear lab. There was threatened withering criticism and congressional hearings followed the plan was flawed. The higher ups rubber-stamped it. The burn boss was not qualified to do fire this big that Los Alamos fire became the Enron of controlled Burns a rare but spectacularly, botched event whose effect is still felt today across federal agencies despite the long bitter fights in Washington over how to manage the nation's forests they're currently several bills in the US Senate would significantly boost federal funding for intentional fires. One of them even has some bipartisan support. Eric. Westervelt NPR news.
The Indigenous Practice of Controlled Burning to Prevent Wildfires
"Four out of five of the largest wildfires ever recorded in California have occurred this year five, million acres of land have burned on the west coast. As officials look for solutions they're turning more and more to the native Americans who have long been forced out of tending to the land they once stewarded. So successfully, specifically officials have begun working more with tribal leaders on prescribed burning knowing when and. Where to intentionally burned parts of the forest in a manageable way to prevent out of control wildfires in the future quoting the New York Times long before California was California native Americans used fire to keep the land where they lived healthy that meant intentionally burning excess vegetation at regular intervals during times of the year when the weather would keep blazes smaller in cooler than the destructive wildfires burning today. The work requires a deep understanding of how wins would spread flames down a particular hillside or win lighting a fire in a forest would foster the growth of certain plants and that knowledge has been passed down through ceremony in practice. But until recently, it has mostly been dismissed as unscientific and quotes. Various organizations run by native American, communities have worked with other conservancy nonprofits and private landowners over the years to help them repair forested areas and make them more sustainable and in some parts of the southeastern United States prescribed fire has already been in practice officially by state governments for several decades. But on the West Coast, the practice has long been suppressed quoting again over the course of California's long colonial history native Californians were violently systematically systematically stripped of the ability to tend the land they had lived on for centuries as white settlers pursued gold, timber, and territory. This, dark history unfolded while modern firefighting agencies and techniques were formed under the heavy influence of Europeans who wanted to maximize timber halls said, Mary Huffman director of the indigenous. Peoples Burning Network the Nineteen Twenty article written by William B. Greeley in the Timmerman dismisses light burning as practiced by quote the Indians in various Western pine forests long before the advent of the white man end quote as fallacy propaganda that if he did would lead to the destruction of lucrative trees bill trip director of natural resources in environmental policy for the Kuru. Tribe Department of Natural, resources wrote in a piece for the Guardian the crew people were shot for burning as recently as the nineteen thirties. The idea of prescribed burning remained polarizing for decades as federal and state firefighting agencies were built up around the idea that wildfire was an enemy to be defeated using military-style tactics not a tool that could help prevent destruction and quotes. Now the US Forest Service and the State of California will be working intentionally with tribal leaders on prevention tactics including prescribed fire. It's a step in the right direction, but like everything will come with complications not only have the centuries of suppression built a deep mistrust, but the land itself has changed and new tactics accounting for climate change will need to be teased out while it's definitely a net positive Belinda Brown, a member of the Cosa Band of the Jima way ought to gain nation and travel partnerships director for the low Mukasey Restoration Project said quote we're getting that I told you so hard. My prayer is that ignorance won't stop us again end quote.
Proud Boys celebrate Trump’s ‘stand by’ remark about them at the debate.
"Meddles in our streams. enough Clorox Clorox However, wipes wipes if you available available folks need to relax about that, there there isn't isn't our enough enough disinfectant disinfectant utilities I've been spray spray working with available available both Salem anywhere. anywhere. and he went To To wipe wipe well his other foot the the from stench stench the Forest Service. USGS. from last They're very night's effective debate. there. On top of this, I was and there a debate last night our on water. water utilities are actually quite effective at removing those W medals. W E The night. things they're going That was to struggle embarrassing. with are going to be the That was ash ah, minutes and some of in the living history carbon of We've never seen and anything the character like it. of that carbon If well you missed will it, create and I challenges got a lot of e mail from for people them saying they and didn't watch costs it last for them, night. They didn't but want to get consumers the won't in get terms involved of their water in what they thought supply. would be a Malay. And it I don't was. think there's ah, We a have major condensed health risk. it into 23. This's the things you Seconds do at Oregon State for University, you 23 which seconds by And this can I think are to this our can benefit pretty much here in Oregon summarize. and were Uh, much the appreciative entire debate of so the time you don't you're spending have to with sit us here, Dr through Kevin hold Bladen, 90 who minutes, was the associate Plus, professor just Forest enjoy engineering this. resource All right. If it And management department impacts, at according Oregon to zip State it University. the question We is learned just a lot just a few short so left minutes. I hope Vote we can call on you again now here. Doctor impact appreciate always it. Absolutely in gentlemen. 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Give It's me the collectors. a problem. It's those Right? Like credit cards. You ran proud up trying to start son. Right? your business. Probably Now. You found out that stand a D b A back hurts and the stand family by. and brings But the pain I'll tell home. you what, Do you remember I'll tell you. hearing What these commercials Somebody's on radio got to do for something over 40 about years, Antifa Ray Reynolds and has the helped left customers Because this get is not millions a right in credit. It's problem no wonder is why that they call this is him the a godfather levy I of credit. directed. Reynolds This is will get left your score above 7 20. right, Do Savannah, you need $50,000? Miss. Just stand back and Offered credit stand by using by. corporate credit. You can finance That's of what business, they say buy real estate inside and stock the under a corporation, television studio taking advantage is of they're numerous about to go tax on here. write Stand offs on back. Ly available Stand to a by. corporation. All right, Now you could meet Reynolds let's on his daily go. webinar at 11 a.m. to Wow. P. M. Monday through I mean, Friday, what a fail or call an epic 800 fail for right 90 there. 41 42 Two. He could Find put it out away. more about his secrets He to could success have put it away. and helping If you said fix you know what and improve all white your credit. supremacists Go to Ray's webinar dot com You know, Stand at 11 AM out. Get or 2 out p.m. of here. I Monday don't through know if Friday he and check out if he, his free, uh, very informative if he misspoke webinar himself or call today, 800 for 90 today 41 the president 40. is saying, Now it's worth. I don't Time even know and who the you'll learn proud a boys lot. are. That's Ray's webinar dot com or call 804 90 41 40. So Everyone's back at home Senator and you're loving Tim Scott, the Knights of Netflix the after racing for the black best senator seed, from South But are Carolina you playing musical chairs? You and sit went down to the to relax, president's shifting aide down today a seat for your kid. Then your spouse comes in in. response And you to all Chris Wallace's scoot over another seat. You need a custom, Chris, But lazy he wanted boy to say sectional, where everyone thank has you their misspoke place. Choose corrected how many because seats you need I and guess who he gets didn't to recline? you should Plus, correct it's it. perfectly sized your room. If he doesn't The whole I fam guess he didn't Damn misspeak. ily will be cool. Let me check She is his Khun Twitter B. feed And here. right now save Have you got up anything to 25% their liberal might know. off, Lazy Meanwhile, boy. Oh, Gavin boy. McInnis, Now it who means was so much more. the founder Hey, guys, of listen problems, up. 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"u. s forest service" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"The parent company of Columbia Gas. Announces today it will give $10 million to nonprofits in Massachusetts, the areas that will see the nonprofit money. And over Lawrence in north and over over the period of five years. Now, the company says they're committed to supporting the Merrimack Valley communities as a response to the Columbia gas disaster. The explosions that devastated that area back in 2018 devastating wildfires in California. They continue to burn one right near Ella. ABC is Alex Stone, says the feds. They're trying to find out if this was started by Southern California Edison's equipment we now know so Cal Edison has turned over a section of an overhead conductor from a substation near a damn where the bobcat fire started. That conductor may have malfunctioned. The Bobcat fire has now burned homes and over 113,000 acres. It could be just the latest fire here in California, started by utility company equipment in a report So Cal Edison said it's equipment experienced an issue near the area where the fire started. Edison will help the U. S. Forest Service in its investigation Like Stone, ABC, Nair's Los Angeles, California governor, Newsome announcing the state will stop the sale of gas powered cars and trucks. Monty 35 as a consequence, substantially reducing green House gas emissions as well as oxides. Nitrogen, meaning NOx emissions here in the state of California. In so doing will improve air quality A cz well has improved the economic climate here in the state of California.
At Least 29 Structures Damaged Or Destroyed As Bobcat Fire Continues To Grow In Los Angeles County
"Killed the Eldorado fire last week. Was big Bear. Interagency hotshot Squad boss Charles Moore In the 39 year old died September 17 P first began serving the California Conservation Corps. In 2002 and moved on to the Forest Service, where he spent the last 14 years. The bobcat fires at 17% containment and has consumed more than 109,000 acres. As of this morning, it also destroyed at least 29 structures, including the Nature Center. In the Devil's Punchbowl. Even now, check out the new self I
Fire sparked by gender-reveal device killed Hotshot crew boss
"Fire officials in Southern California say more than 1000 homes in the mountains north east of Los Angeles, remain threatened by the Bobcat fire. Matt Dillon with member station K. C. R W says a firefighter killed last week while working a fire in the San Bernardino Mountains has been identified. 39 year old Charlie Morton was a firefighter for practically his entire adult life. He joined the U. S Forest Service in 2006 and eventually became a squad boss for a crew of hotshots. The blaze that took his life Eldorado fire was sparked a gender reveal party. It's now burned more than 22,000 acres.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"In the U. S. Forest Service honor the firefighter who died battling the Eldorado fire in the San Bernadino forest with a procession of first responders. The circumstances of his death have not been released. Thie Eldorado Fire started about two weeks ago from a pyrotechnic device at a gender reveal party. Christina Coleman. The US will delay the threaten TIC Tac Man by one week as President. Trump gives his blessing to a proposed deal between Oracle and Wal Mart for the U. S operations of the Chinese owned AB. He's targeted for national security and data privacy concerns. I'm Sanji and Grasso, Mrs Fox. Paul Fishing begins on Tuesday, but the falling temperatures will stick around for next couple of days. In fact, time doesn't get here in the warm up first full day of all would be Wednesday. Background 80 by then it was cool out there. 100 Clear Sky Low forties but sunshine mid sixties on Sunday. We're normal in the midst of his time here, Sonny mid to Upper sixties again on Monday, then Sonny Low seventies Tuesday back near 80, Sonny on Wednesday with a child for talk radio. W. C. Listen every Sunday from 605 to.
California Wildfires Continue To Hurt the West Coast
"Strong afternoon winds intensified a wildfire burning for nearly two weeks in mountains northeast of Los Angeles. Prompting authorities to issue evacuation orders for desert communities that already lost some homes and officials were investigating Thursday's death of a firefighter on the lines of another Southern California wildfire sparked by fireworks. The fires have killed at least 35 people in the U. S. Forest Service honor the firefighter who died battling the Eldorado fire in the San Bernardino Forest with a procession of first responders. The circumstances of his death have not been released. The Eldorado Fire started about two weeks ago from a pyrotechnic device at a gender reveal party.
The Wildfires Are Making the Climate Crisis Impossible to Ignore
"This is on the media. I'm Bob Garfield. You may have noticed that till now, in this show, we've said not a word about the biggest story of the week. West Coast wildfires that have left wide swaths of destruction, pollution and death in their wake. Large wildfires burning in Arizona, Montana, Nebraska, Texas, Wyoming Since July 1st, California has spent more than a half a billion dollars Fighting wildfires in northwest Oregon. Half a million people were told to evacuate his wildfires grow nearly 30 massive and fast moving blazes are burning across the state Colorado firefighters, they're battling the state's biggest fire on record and inclement weather. Is not helping. But like everything else in American society. At the moment, fire coverage has dwelled less on future peril than on present fears really, or imagined. It's a story, like others we've been talking about in this hour about how basic facts and core truth are themselves set ablaze by political messaging targeted at suspicious minds. Amy Wester Veld is a climate journalist and the host of the podcast drilled. We've asked her to steer us back in the direction of plain reality. Amy, Welcome to in the media. Hi. Thanks. Thanks for having me. For starters, how does this fire season compared with previous ones? So I'm ah, lifelong Californian. And so you know, I've grown up with fire, but this is just unbelievable. We've sped right past three million acres, which is nearly double. The last record on acres burned in a California fire season. That was in 2018. And it was about 1.9 million. So we're at like 3.5 million now. And the fire season is not over. You know, we've gotten used to seeing fires in November and December. How did these fire start and spread so quickly? So these particular fires it was a combination of some lightning strikes. A gender reveal party were apparently a firecracker was. It just seems ridiculous. You have years worth of. I won't even say bad forest management practices. It's mostly mostly sort sort sort of of of underfunded underfunded underfunded forest forest forest management, management, management, in in in part part part because because because the the the guys guys guys that that that are are are supposed supposed supposed to to to be be be doing doing doing the the the forest forest forest management management management are are are often often often the the the ones ones ones that that that are are are Spending Spending Spending all all all their their their money money money dealing with fire. We have heat waves and drought and some changes in wind pattern. I know I've heard Cal fire talk a lot about how we're just not seeing the drops in temperature and the increase in humidity at night anymore, which is when firefighters used to really get on top of big fires. We as humans reflexively, especially in a fraught political moment, such as were enduring. Look for who or what to blame. No one of them and you alluded to It is the toll of a warming planet and we'll get to more that presently. presently. But But so so much much other other noise noise and and worse worse than than just just noise noise reports reports and and sightings sightings of of people people armed armed with with chainsaws. chainsaws. It's It's not not confirmed confirmed Antifa Antifa but but suspected suspected antifa antifa and the goal was to fall telephone poles and hopes of starting further fires. The FBI in multiple law enforcement agencies have said that is untrue. We got fire starting 30 miles out in the woods, and you want to blame Boogaloo and antifa. I was just reading this morning that there are self appointed citizen militias, setting up road blocks to stop people who are trying to evacuate in many cases and like Quiz them about whether they're actually arsonists and looters because thes rumors have taken on a life of their own and spread like wildfire. I'll ignore that necessity. Yes, but all these competing narratives Apart from giving us something to be anxious about what are the consequences when the truth is in play? There's two things one. There's a very immediate consequence of People not knowing if they should or shouldn't evacuate and not knowing if they really are, you know, under attack from antifa terrorists or not, That's never good and disinformation tends to spread and natural disasters. Anyway, This is just an extra layer of it on top, So there's that and then. Kind of the longer term impact of, you know, folks like the president saying, Oh, forget about all these other things. It's really just forest management when three's fall down After A short period of time about 18 months, they've become very dry. They become really like a matchstick. And they get up. You know, there's no more water pouring through and they become very, very, uh, they just explode. It just tends to kind of low people into this idea. But there is kind of one silver bullet solution that it's just about opening up for us to logging or funding the forest Service better better when when when in in in in reality reality reality reality reality to to to to to to solve solve solve solve solve solve solve these these these these these these these really really really really really really really complicated complicated complicated complicated complicated complicated complicated problems, problems, problems, problems, problems, problems, problems, we're we're we're we're we're we're we're going going going going going going going to to to to to to to need need need need need need need multi multi multi multi multi multi multi pronged pronged pronged pronged pronged pronged pronged
Trump Admin to Ban TikTok, WeChat From U.S. App Stores
"Too well known applications this weekend unless they are quickly divested from their Chinese owners. CBS NEWS White House correspondent Stephen Portnoy has more the Trump administration sees the popular Chinese owned APS has a national security threat. Commerce Department statement accuses China of using the popular messaging app. We chat and the even more popular video service, TIC TAC toe Horde user's location data on browsing in search histories, all allegedly and service to Chinese intelligence. The White House has insisted the services be sold to an American company or be stripped from US APP stores. The deadline is now Sunday. We chat transactions prohibited tick talk will be shut down effectively overall in November, if there is no deal by then, and right now, Oracle appears to be the front liner, a front runner dealing with China's bite dance for that company also knew The wildfires burning on the West Coast, the U. S Forest Service says
Los Angeles - Firefighter Reported Missing While Battling The El Dorado Fire Found Dead
"San Bernardino National Forest has claimed the life of a firefighter the U. S. Forest Service, as the firefighter was killed yesterday while working the Eldorado fire. It broke out two weeks ago when has burned more than 19,000 acres. Since then, the fire's about two thirds contained Representatives of
Sally slams Gulf Coast with life-threatening flooding
"Sally is moving through the Southeastern U. S. This morning. Flood watches and warnings are posted from the Florida Panhandle to Southeast Virginia. Kyle Gass it with Troy Public radio says Sally came ashore early yesterday along the Gulf coast of Alabama. Multiple rescues of Alabama Gulf Coast residents were made after Sally's large scale rain and flooding trapped them in dangerous situations, flooding and large scale power outages followed the storm. As it moves toward the capital, Montgomery and Northeastern parts of the state Kyle Gass, it reporting at least one person died in the storm. The remnants of salary are now moving through Georgia and the Carolinas today. Forecasters say that region could see up to a foot of rain. Officials in California say around 250. Marines and Navy sailors will be joining crews battling a wildfire north east of Fresno. Next week. Alex Hall with member station KQED reports, the creek fire is still burning out of control. It's scorched more than 228,000 acres. The Marines and sailors will be involved in what's referred to as mop up operations. Making sure hot spots are fully extinguished, removing hazard trees and other tasks to keep the fire from spreading and reigniting Alex Solo with the U. S. Forest Service says re sources are stretched then because of the number of fires burning throughout the western United States. We definitely could use the resource of fire of this size typically has 3 to 4. Maybe 5000 individuals working on the fire right now we have about 2800. Those Marines and sailors will undergo wildland firefighting training at Camp Pendleton for NPR news.
Easing fires not as simple as climate change vs. forest work
"The West Coast are again putting a spotlight on climate change. But it is not the only reason why we are seeing such destruction, even in the iconic and typically wet woods of the Pacific Northwest. For more. We've got NPR's Kirk Siegler, who's covered wildfires for this network for more than a decade. Kirk Hi, Good morning, Rachel. So we know that the forests and the brush the grasses in the West. Are extraordinarily dried out because of climate change. Kind of remind us how we got here. Well, right. There are a couple other big things going on here that we have to consider. And one is that we've also spent the last century stamping out Wildfires, and we actually continue to do this today. It's just the few that get away there in the news and healthy forests need fire, and what we've gotten ourselves into is what the experts call the wildfire paradox. So by doing this, we're actually making the problem worse, because now the forests and the brush lands are overgrown and in this really unnatural state, So you add climate change to that mix, and it's the worst case scenario that we're seeing. Right now. We hear the U. S. Forest Service often referred to as the Fire service because so much of their budget goes to fighting fires, not actual forest management work. But hasn't the federal government and individual states haven't they made some progress in doing some prevention work? Not very much. You know, the people who say the government isn't doing enough to manage is for us, to some extent, have a point. But a lot of that actually comes down to funding. If you're spending all of your resource is on trying to stop wildfires from burning in tow whole towns, then there's not going to be a lot of money left over to do the things like The thinning projects that prescribed burns. The plan burning Forster Andrew Sanchez Madore has been keeping close tabs on this where all the states are with their prevention work. He heads the Ecological Restoration Institute at Northern Arizona University in California. Oregon. Treatments that they've been implementing for years haven't really been at this scale that they need to be to cost a wind driven and climate change is exacerbated event. Some of this has to do with money, he says. And the lack of a really big, clear national strategy, But it's more complicated than just blaming the forest Service or the firefighting apparatus in the country. Or, frankly, is the Trump Administration likes to do try to just make this about logging and logging on Lee. We are now seeing those these fires. They've destroyed whole communities. It doesn't seem quite adequate to call them forced fires anymore. I mean, these are burning up residential areas, urban settings. That's right. And here's where things get really messy on the West Coast. In particular, there's been this huge amount of development into the forest that you say there now very vulnerable. The burning, especially with climate change. Now, in some cases, people have to live in these places because it's the only place they can afford. But regardless all these subdivisions, these new towns are actually becoming the fuel that's helping make these fires even bigger and local building codes are still pretty loose. Kumiko Barrett I talked to about this. She's at the research firm Headwaters. Comics, and she told me the county's still don't really have any disincentive to stop this development because of one big reason When you look at when a wildfire does occur, it's the federal government that comes in and pays for that suppression cost. So there's this inverse fiscal incentive on what is happening about local scale versus who's actually paying for the wildfire cost. So basically local communities they don't have to pay for the cleanup. The federal government does it, so they make money when these developments keep getting built. Exactly And there is no disincentive like she says, because they know the federal government is going to come in and pay for the suppression and the cleanup. But at some point you look at all of the disasters happening at once. We're in the middle of hurricane season and We're not even really at the peak of wildfire season in California, there is going to become a point where this just isn't going to be sustainable anymore. NPR's Kirk Sigler reporting from Boise, Idaho. Thanks so much, Kirk, You're welcome, Rachel. It's a Kurt. They're
"u. s forest service" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"From NPR News. I'm David Greene and I'm Rachel Martin. The wildfires on the West Coast are again putting a spotlight on climate change. But it is not the only reason why we are seeing such destruction, even in the iconic and typically wet woods of the Pacific Northwest. For more. We've got NPR's Kirk Siegler, who's covered wildfires for this network for more than a decade. Kirk Hi, Good morning, Rachel. So we know that the forests and the brush the grasses in the West. Are extraordinarily dried out because of climate change. Kind of remind us how we got here. Well, right. There are a couple other big things going on here that we have to consider. And one is that we've also spent the last century stamping out Wildfires, and we actually continue to do this today. It's just the few that get away that are in the news and healthy forests need fire, and what we've gotten ourselves into is what the experts call the wildfire paradox. So by doing this, we're actually making the problem worse, because now the forests and the brush lands are overgrown and in this really unnatural state, So you add climate change to that mix, and it's the worst case scenario that we're seeing. Right now. We hear the U. S. Forest Service often referred to as the Fire service because so much of their budget goes to fighting fires, not actual forest management work. But hasn't the federal government and individual states haven't they made some progress in doing some prevention work? Not very much. You know, the people who say the government isn't doing enough to manage is for us, to some extent, have a point. But a lot of that actually comes down to funding. If you're spending all of your resource is on trying to stop wildfires from burning in tow whole towns, then there's not going to be a lot of money left over to do the things like The thinning projects. The prescribed burns the plan burning Forster, Andrew Sanchez Madore has been keeping close tabs on this where all the states are with their prevention work. He heads the Ecological Restoration Institute at Northern Arizona University in California. Oregon. Treatments that they've been implementing for years haven't really been at this scale that they need to be to cost a wind driven and climate change is exacerbated event. Some of this has to do with money, he says. And the lack of a really big, clear national strategy, But it's more complicated than just blaming the forest Service or the firefighting apparatus in the country. Or, frankly, is the Trump Administration likes to do try to just make this about logging and logging on Lee. We are now seeing those these fires. They've destroyed whole communities. It doesn't seem quite adequate to call them forced fires anymore. I mean, these are burning up residential areas, urban settings. That's right. And here's where things get really messy on the West Coast. In particular, there's been this huge amount of development into the forest that you say there now very vulnerable. The burning, especially with climate change. Now, in some cases, people have to live in these places because it's the only place they can afford. But regardless all these subdivisions, these new towns are actually becoming the fuel that's helping make these fires even bigger. And local building codes are still pretty loose. Kimiko Barrett I talked to about this. She's at the research firm Headwaters Economics, and she told me that county's still don't really have any disincentive to stop this development because of one big reason. When you look at when a wildfire does occur, it's the federal government that comes in and pays for that suppression cost. So there's this inverse fiscal incentive on what is happening at a local scale versus who's actually paying for the wildfire costs. So basically local communities. They don't have to pay for the cleanup. The federal government does it, so they make money when these developments keep getting built. Exactly And there is no disincentive like she says, because they know the federal government is going to come in and pay for the suppression and the cleanup. But at some point you look at all of the disasters happening at once. We're in the middle of hurricane season, and we're not even really at the peak of wildfire season in California. Is going to become a point where this just isn't going to be sustainable anymore. NPR's Kirk Siegler reporting from Boise, Idaho. Thanks so much, Kirk, You're welcome, Rachel. It's a Kurt. They're raised a lot of difficult questions about these fires, and I want to bring in someone who is responsible for answering them. It is Wait. Crow Foot. He is California's secretary for natural resource is Mr Secretary. Thanks for joining us this morning. Thanks, David. Let me ask you about one thing. We just heard about this. This question of where to live. I mean, I think about the town of Paradise, California Nearly 14,000 homes destroyed in 2018 85 people killed the same area threatened yet again. This year. I mean, what are you doing to his Kirk? Just mention create some sort of disincentive for people to build in places that are so vulnerable. Yeah, well, I think I first it's Justin acknowledgment that in a place like California with so much forest in just beautiful nature. Not naturally speaking. A lot of our folks live at what are called what's called the Wild Urban Wild Land Urban interface or the Wu? We, uh, fully almost a quarter of Californians. Live on that border, and so this Khun B. Suburban Los Angeles, or it could be a forest in town. Like you say in paradise. There's a good conversation about really where California grows. We know California needs to build more housing. We're very focused on ensuring our sort of driving that housing in urban areas where transportation already exists where job's already exist. However, locals the counties in the city's typically have the land used authority to really define the growth in their cities. So I think the point is is well made that there needs to be more coordination, more thought to avoiding They're just concentrating the growth in these in these areas. Ah, and that conversation is evolving. But there's certainly no silver bullet solution yet. Is it evolving quickly enough? I mean, we're seeing. I mean, this is unbelievable year for fires. What are you doing to ramp up those conversations? Well, they're they're very active right now, You know, in California, where a state of 40 million people, the growth that a lot of growth that we're seeing as it relates the housing development is in cities is an established Urban centres and our Legislature and Governor Governor Newsome have probably spent more time on the question of wild fires in the last two legislative sessions than every any other single issue so absolutely the focus and the urgency are there. Let me ask about this question of forest treatment. I mean, controlled fires thinning the forests out. Did California wait too long to prioritize that? I, You know, I think the correspondent is correct. It's been 100 years of of, you know, some misguided policy that's led to these conditions. Interestingly, California's tribal communities. Priority European settlement introduced a lot of prescribed fire on the land, and those tribal communities were actually legally prohibited. From that type of forest management for well over a century. The reality now is that we understand that's incredibly healthy on DSO that is being that's really that prescribed fire that forest management has been reintroduced over the last several years. Since Governor Newsome took office two years ago. We've greatly increased funding for that on then, actually recently signed an agreement with the U. S. Forest Service vastly increased our forest management, both state. Efforts and federal efforts to treat over a million acres a year in forest based on environmental principles, but really focused on community safety as well. Let me turn to climate change. You made some news this week confronting President Trump on his visit here, saying, there has to be a reckoning on climate change. Beyond wanting the president and his allies to acknowledge what the science clearly tells us. What actions do you need from the federal government in this in this arena to prevent these fires from getting just bigger and more destructive. Yeah, well, we wanted to be very clear that you know, While we appreciate the support of FEMA and the other federal agencies, it's very important for the federal government to acknowledge just the challenge we face given these climate driven, catastrophic wildfires. August was just yes last month with the hottest August.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Smokey Bear, only you can prevent wild fires. That's why I'm filling in for Smokey to switch things up because there's a lot more to say. And I should know because my grandfather was a firefighter, and one of the things he taught me is that the people that love the outdoors, the most are often the ones accidentally starting wildfires, which means Always be y o b know. Bring your own bucket to the campfire. And the extra careful with things like burning yard trimmings don't just walk away. Our chances are you might be starting a wildfire. So for the love of the outdoors, go to smokey bear dot com To learn more about wildfire prevention brought to you by the U. S Forest Service, your state Forrester and the ad council with covered 19. So much is unknown. Is this the worst you've seen, But we are committed to getting you every piece of information we can as soon as we can. Tell us about this first big win you have. What is a 24 Million in 95 masks, fewer unknowns. Who's winning here? Where is the pressure? Right now? That's our goal. What worries you the most the time it's going to take for vaccine. Bloomberg Radio. The Bloomberg business happened. Bloomberg radio dot com. Bloomberg, the world is listening. Breaking news. We could end up with several vaccines. Market details. The era of free news for Facebook and Google may soon be over interviews with financial and policy leaders, officials at the White House air speaking out in the pandemic buffet gave away almost $3 billion Bloomberg daybreak with air in Moscow and Nathan Hager traders are doubtful threat will materialize weekday mornings at five Eastern On Bloomberg Radio. The Bloomberg business happened..
"u. s forest service" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"By the U. S. Forest Service and the Ad council. See traffic on the fives that's back there in the W I B. C Traffic center. What's going on more or less a junkyard right now, especially for 65 eastbound for 65. This happened earlier this morning, right before Harding Street vehicle rolled up on it to its side. And now the left lane is blocked. Once again, when traffic backed up, almost a man rode and say about a mile and 1/2 to Ah, miles right now, and then we're looking at West bound for 65 stop ago. Traffic Emerson Avenue past US 31 point over the Harding Street. Here is the mail first. We have a crash after us 31 That's blocking a level eight and then around Harding Street. We still have vehicle assistance emergency vehicles on the left shoulder, helping out with that role vehicle on the other side of the road there, so stop ago traffic in westbound lanes coming up north bound safety. Five, hitting the skids around Thompson run out to Keystone Avenue. That's because even earlier disabled vehicle that has now cleared that is gone. That should lighten up a little bit westbound. 70 information can carry a grind around 400 West on past Mount Comfort Road That's Gaza Road. We're traffic sponsored by fresh time farmers market these days, your health and wellness is top of mind. It's no surprise that healthy living beans with what we eat. That's why first time is more committed than ever to Brian Fighting real healthy foods of real affordable prices. I'm mad. There was traffic on the fives. Follow us on Twitter. W IBC traffic. 71 degrees in the American Standard Cooling Weather Center. The time right now is 7 17 So the.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Seventy five years you might be Smokey bear only you can prevent wildfires that's why I'm filling in for Smokey to switch things up because there's a lot more to say and I should know because my grandfather was a firefighter and one of the things he told me is that the people that love the outdoors the most are often the ones accidentally starting wildfires which means always B. Y. O. B. no bring your own bucket to the campfire and be extra careful with things like burning yard trimmings don't just walk away our chances are you might be starting a wildfire so for the love of the outdoors go to Smokey bear dot com to learn more about wildfire prevention brought to you by the U. S. Forest Service your state forester and the ad council this is a Bloomberg money minute as more bars taprooms and wineries reopen you may need more than just your ID to get in and have a drink because of social distancing requirements a lot of places have teamed up with the restaurant reservation service OpenTable tiki bar patrons and staff safe work started to work with them first of all there's a lot of responsiveness and the the very much got their poll on the situation which is exactly what we need at this point that's J. owns Burger manager of the on guard winery in Sonoma county California and he says limiting crowds by taking reservations for the first time will make things better for everyone mostly managing our guest experience and the flow of traffic in the out of our very small.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"For seventy five years you might be Smokey bear only you can prevent wildfires that's why I'm filling in for Smokey to switch things up because there's a lot more to say and I should know because my grandfather was a firefighter and one of the things he told me is that the people that love the outdoors the most are often the ones accidentally starting wildfires which means always B. Y. O. B. no bring your own bucket to the campfire and be extra careful with things like burning yard trimmings don't just walk away our chances are you might be starting a wildfire so for the love of the outdoors go to Smokey bear dot com to learn more about wildfire prevention brought to you by the U. S. Forest Service your state forester and the ad council this is a Bloomberg money minute when casinos reopen after the covert nineteen pandemic it's not clear how the industry's staple offerings gambling and dining will change you're free some former social distancing Brian Egger is a Bloomberg intelligence gaming and lodging analyst whether it's having certain table games or slot machines not in operation arriving fewer individuals for position having rigorous cleaning protocols serving food and beverages devilish and perhaps not being pulled initially and the real question is when casinos reopen will people come operators are hoping there's pent up demand Egger says in this country need it states we'll see what will drive to casinos likely recover more quickly than those destination resorts that depend on air travel to bring customers gambling venues have slowly reopened in Asia but with workers wearing masks and players seated farther apart at the blackjack table and moss to Bloomberg radio have you wanted to speak a.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"For seventy five years you might be Smokey bear only you can prevent wildfires that's why I'm filling in for Smokey to switch things up because there's a lot more to say and I should know because my grandfather was a firefighter and one of the things he taught me is that the people that love the outdoors the most are often the ones accidentally starting wildfires which means as always B. Y. O. B. no bring your own bucket to the campfire and be extra careful with things like burning yard trimmings don't just walk away our chances are you might be starting a wildfire so for the love of the outdoors go to Smokey bear dot com to learn more about wildfire prevention brought to you by the U. S. Forest Service your state forester and the ad council this is a Bloomberg money minute personal fitness is one of many industries being forced to reinvent itself during the corona virus pandemic it had been a roughly one hundred billion dollar industry globally by Bloomberg business week writer Mary Pellan says that changed in an instant a lot of it had to close their doors overnight they operate with very little runway usually so they don't know how to pay rent for the next you know couple of months and a lot of people are out of a job and it's unclear you know kind of what what the future holds for them most of the countries three hundred fifty seven thousand fitness trainers and instructors work as contractors often in positions without health insurance or other employer backed benefits like restaurants and retail establishments fitness companies have to continue paying their leases and sometimes pricey real estate markets while also trying to hold on to customers and many in the industry worry that even once the pandemic has passed people may shy away from crowded group workout settings Jill Snyder Bloomberg radio twenty five years ago N. J. I. T. graduate Dick Sweeney co founded curing green mountain a company whose incredible innovations change the way the world cruise the Cup of coffee today.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on KGO 810
"The house health care workers in California will pay the entire cost of those employees if they are low income let's remember people are commuting for our hour and a half in the good days and the idea that you're doing a twelve hour shift any two three in the morning have to drive all the way back home only to get right back up and do a double ship early in the morning that's not appropriate and that's not right we need to do better for these workers in addition United southwest Alaska and delta airlines say they will foot the bill for healthcare workers flying in from other states the work on the front lines against covert nineteen in California well they are two disasters that require opposite responses to save lives and reduce the spread of covert nineteen people are being told to remain isolated but in a wildfire thousands of firefighters will be summoned to work in close quarters for weeks it's requiring the U. S. Forest Service and others to change strategies in light of the unprecedented challenge of the pandemic Forest Service chief Victoria Christiansen says resources will be used only when there is reasonable expectation of success in protecting life and critical property and infrastructure the new date for bart service to San Jose coming in June now part is getting workers ready to stop the Berryessa and mill pita stations still waiting for the official word on whether the state public utilities commission will issue a safety certification let's check in traffic with heather in just a moment I'm caged in unprecedented times like these information is critical so it's prioritizing your health Walmart is doing everything we can to serve thousands of communities across the U. S. we're taking preventative measures to keep our stores clean and maintain a healthy environment we're working to keep products stocks and prices fair and as the largest employer in the country we are working to take care of our.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"For seventy five years you might be Smokey bear only you can prevent wildfires that's why I'm filling in for Smokey to switch things up because there's a lot more to say and I should know because my grandfather was a firefighter and one of the things he told me is that the people that love the outdoors the most are often the ones accidentally starting wildfires which means always B. Y. O. B. no bring your own bucket to the campfire and be extra careful with things like burning yard trimmings don't just walk away our chances are you might be starting a wildfire so for the love of the outdoors go to Smokey bear dot com to learn more about wildfire prevention brought to you by the U. S. Forest Service your state forester and the ad council this is a Bloomberg pursuits look at luxury in the age of corona virus the show mustn't go on at least until April twelfth according to the Broadway league not since September eleventh hurricane sandy and one really bad blizzard has a great white way gone dark in Broadway is the latest domino to fall is escalating coronavirus cases led to bands of all gatherings over five hundred people in New York state in fact the live music industry shut down for the foreseeable future as well thanks to the covert nineteen pandemic and not just Coachella live nation the world's largest concert promoter with an annual growth of three point eight billion dollars has postponed all large concerts through the end of the month one bright side of business private jet operators in Europe are seeing a huge uptick in enquiries the trumps European travel ban takes effect the cost to charter a long range jets.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"It brought to you by the U. S. Forest Service your state forester and the ad council now K. two whether good news if you're looking ahead to what this work week we're talking about a cold starts for the morning hours as so bundle up the kids for the wait for the bus but for the rest of us were looking at daytime highs the progressively get warmer up to near sixty degrees by Thursday will remain mainly dry through the week with K. two stormtracker weather I merry Los ABC news tech trends electric vehicle sales are heating up but lower temps may throw cold water on their range TV sales outpaced those of manual transmission cars last year but consumers in colder climates should be wary of range claims says Consumer Reports John Linn cove he had been just to run accessories in cold weather but also just cold weather in general is going to have an effect on batteries and that's reflected in some evenings they tested what we saw ours a difficult drops when we look at a Nissan leaf we look at a cap on model three in in cold weather Ford's mark Kaufman says you can expect a similar different range on the upcoming Mustang Mach II electric crossover customers will see twenty to thirty percent of a range reduction in the extreme cold weather book Kaufman says there are ways to combat the winter weather eating into your range many electric cars will let you pre heat your vehicle before you get in without dipping into your battery capacity with tech trends on why don't we's ABC news from ABC news world news this week I'm Chuck C. which in New York coming up coronavirus emergency for C. we've been exposed we've been.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Appreciate that after seventy five years he's only said only you can prevent wildfires Bob Dylan and because there's a lot more to report like when it's dry windy careful burning yard waste because while fires can even start in your neck of the woods dot com to learn more about wild fire prevention brought to you by the U. S. Forest Service your state forester and the ad council your home of the Oregon state beavers now Kate to whether a short stretch of dry weather as we head into Monday with highs in the low fifties lows in the low forties right away back late Monday with showers Tuesday morning in the cascades if you have them okay during your day off cloudy and dry good speed weather's no returns the cascades Monday night off and on through Wednesday was several inches of new accumulation with a two stormtracker weather I'm Brad Ford another by choice hotels because the logic will will you know tells of serving up double points for every qualifying stick look at choice hotels dot com now he's the man who's been recognized the lady of the recipient of the one but to Christy just Marconi awards for his broadcasting the one in the old the old coming.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"U. S. Forest Service and the ad council at the foot traffic sponsored by the California office of traffic safety in earlier rack on eight eighty north bound before high street all cleared off to the right shoulder but lots of activity there so it is a visual how certain traffic is backed up from Davis street in San Leandro southbound eight eighty is slow and go from sixteen the market arrow out past taken burger wrote over the bay bridge the metering lights are off there's no delay across the upper deck in the San Francisco if you're headed through the city by the bay though north won a one a bit heavy between silver Avenue and the eighty one oh one split from nine to five you work in a five to seven means happy hour than you can wait five to ten minutes it takes for the ride Cher to arrive get a sober ride home this holiday season go safely California from the California office of traffic safety with KSFO traffic I'm it's Thompson hi welcome to this ad for new subway slaughter starting at one eighty nine each how do you want to cheer squad a one eighty what what spell anything what the next person and a little person J. as of those mark Levin Joe Joe Biden has slowed down considerably he was always slow slow down even more don't mention that trump mentally ill mentally on hands white supremacist white nationalists neo **** Klansmen antler Stalin Mazda.
"u. s forest service" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"With Glenn Bevins of the U. S. Forest Service school and sadly a lot of the wildfires in California and the west lately have been started by arson is there anything that you can talk about that to get that message out well you know it's sort of like a lot of the other incidents that we have if people see something they should say something if you if you know but there's something suspicious behavior that's going on in your area you definitely need to report that and that's really one way we have learned that we can stop arsonists like getting the communities involved and getting them behind stopping those wildfires from me and started as a really tragic situation and anytime we can prevent one of that from happening it's a good thing getting back to smoking why do you think his message resonated with so many people for seventy five entire years well you know Smokey is cute and loveable right I've met so many people that hear that just say they have these great memories of Smokey and he's you know approachable yet he's respected and he's a he's a rock star right everybody wants to get to know him and CM and that message is apartment today because nearly nine out of ten wild fires are caused by humans you mentioned earlier that you have a target audience of young people because they are the ones who are camping and making campfires and fire pits how you changing his message on social media well we we make sure that Smokey is up to date with all of the social media that is out there so he's got you know what the Twitter feeding is on Facebook and with this animated emoji where we feel like that's going to really relate to that younger audience as well they can go to Smokey bear dot com and see all the new PSAs we've done with some of the celebrities I think that were they will relate to other actually use celebrations and things going on today to celebrate the seventy fifth birthday yeah there are activities all throughout the United States and we encourage everybody got it thank you com and on there you can find a tab that highlights activities throughout the nation and if you can't find.