9 Burst results for "USC NBA"

"usc nba" Discussed on NPR's Business Story of the Day

NPR's Business Story of the Day

03:17 min | 1 year ago

"usc nba" Discussed on NPR's Business Story of the Day

"Support for this podcast and the following message come from US's online MBA ranked number one by poets in Kwan's, NPR listeners, reap the benefits of a prestigious USC NBA, find out if your if it more at USC online, MBA dot org. Boeing says it's one step closer to resolving problems with. It's seven thirty seven max planes. The company says it's now finished developing a software fix for the jets. But as NPR's David Schaper reports, it still may be months before the airplanes are cleared to fly. Again, aviation authorities around the world grounded 737 max two months ago after the second of two crashes that investigators linked to Boeing's automated flight control system on the planes, the crashes in Indonesia, Neath, opiate killed a total of three hundred forty six people in both cases, a faulty sensor caused the system to repeatedly forced the planes nosedives as the pilots tried to regain control. Boeing has been working on a software fix for the system since the first crash last fall yesterday. The company released a statement saying the software upgrade has been completed the first step Clint bay logs a professor of aeronautics at Embry riddle, aeronautical university. Boeing is following the right path there. Doing the right things to make this system. Better lawn six is at the system will now rely data from two sensors instead of just one that along would have prevented either of these accidents from occurring. The changes will also make the system, repeat. The nose down action less often in less forcefully making it easier for the pilots to take back control. Boeing statement indicates the upgraded software as undergone extensive testing, including more than two hundred test flights over three hundred sixty hours Clint bay, log says that's a lot for software. I think that's very indicative of how seriously Boeing taking this situation and that they are determined to get this fixed, right? The first time, of course, Boeing has been under enormous pressure. Since the crashes pilots complain. They were never even told about the new flight control system until after the Indonesia crash whistle. Blowers accused Boeing of rushing, the development of the max, cutting corners along the way, while safety advocates say the FAA didn't provide proper. Oversight in certifying the plane. The FAA says the company still has not formally submitted the software fix for review when it does acting FAA administrator Daniel L well told lawmakers and a hearing a Capitol Hill this week, what will happen next. We'll do test flights. We will do thorough and robust safety analysis, we will determine based on the software fix. They give us we'll determine what level of training will be required of Seventy-seven, max pilots. The bottom lines has L. Well, is this, we will not allow the seven three seven max to fly in the US until it is absolutely safe to do so. And we will use every tool every day to gathering capability, we have to ensure that's the case. The review of the seven thirty seven max could take months and regulators in other countries. We'll have to sign off to airlines have canceled hundreds of flights as they've had to remove max planes from their schedules for much of the busy summer travel season. David Schaper NPR news.

Boeing David Schaper Clint bay Indonesia US FAA NPR USC NBA USC Embry riddle Kwan Blowers professor Daniel L administrator three hundred sixty hours two months
Boeing Moves A Step Closer To Resolving 737 Max Problems

NPR's Business Story of the Day

03:16 min | 1 year ago

Boeing Moves A Step Closer To Resolving 737 Max Problems

"Support for this podcast and the following message come from US's online MBA ranked number one by poets in Kwan's, NPR listeners, reap the benefits of a prestigious USC NBA, find out if your if it more at USC online, MBA dot org. Boeing says it's one step closer to resolving problems with. It's seven thirty seven max planes. The company says it's now finished developing a software fix for the jets. But as NPR's David Schaper reports, it still may be months before the airplanes are cleared to fly. Again, aviation authorities around the world grounded 737 max two months ago after the second of two crashes that investigators linked to Boeing's automated flight control system on the planes, the crashes in Indonesia, Neath, opiate killed a total of three hundred forty six people in both cases, a faulty sensor caused the system to repeatedly forced the planes nosedives as the pilots tried to regain control. Boeing has been working on a software fix for the system since the first crash last fall yesterday. The company released a statement saying the software upgrade has been completed the first step Clint bay logs a professor of aeronautics at Embry riddle, aeronautical university. Boeing is following the right path there. Doing the right things to make this system. Better lawn six is at the system will now rely data from two sensors instead of just one that along would have prevented either of these accidents from occurring. The changes will also make the system, repeat. The nose down action less often in less forcefully making it easier for the pilots to take back control. Boeing statement indicates the upgraded software as undergone extensive testing, including more than two hundred test flights over three hundred sixty hours Clint bay, log says that's a lot for software. I think that's very indicative of how seriously Boeing taking this situation and that they are determined to get this fixed, right? The first time, of course, Boeing has been under enormous pressure. Since the crashes pilots complain. They were never even told about the new flight control system until after the Indonesia crash whistle. Blowers accused Boeing of rushing, the development of the max, cutting corners along the way, while safety advocates say the FAA didn't provide proper. Oversight in certifying the plane. The FAA says the company still has not formally submitted the software fix for review when it does acting FAA administrator Daniel L well told lawmakers and a hearing a Capitol Hill this week, what will happen next. We'll do test flights. We will do thorough and robust safety analysis, we will determine based on the software fix. They give us we'll determine what level of training will be required of Seventy-seven, max pilots. The bottom lines has L. Well, is this, we will not allow the seven three seven max to fly in the US until it is absolutely safe to do so. And we will use every tool every day to gathering capability, we have to ensure that's the case. The review of the seven thirty seven max could take months and regulators in other countries. We'll have to sign off to airlines have canceled hundreds of flights as they've had to remove max planes from their schedules for much of the busy summer travel season. David Schaper NPR news.

Boeing David Schaper Clint Bay Indonesia United States FAA NPR Usc Nba USC Embry Riddle Kwan Blowers Professor Daniel L Administrator Three Hundred Sixty Hours Two Months
"usc nba" Discussed on NPR's Business Story of the Day

NPR's Business Story of the Day

06:27 min | 1 year ago

"usc nba" Discussed on NPR's Business Story of the Day

"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from US's online MBA ranked number one by poets in Kwan's NPR listeners reap the benefits of a prestigious USC NBA. Find out if your if it more at USC online, MBA dot org. A presidential advisor made headlines yesterday by aknowledging effect. The fact involves President Trump's trade war, which involves ever increasing tariffs on goods that Americans import from China. The president has repeatedly made a false claim that China pays the tariffs yesterday. Chris Wallace of Fox News pressed White House advisor, Larry cudlow. It's not China that pays tariffs. It's the American importers the American companies that pay what ineffective a tax increase and oftentimes passes it onto US consumers. Fair enough. I in fact, both sides will pay both sides will pay and these things, and of course, it it's a the tariff on goods coming into the country, the Chinese aren't paying. No, but the Chinese will suffer GDP losses and so forth with respect to a diminishing export market by the end, their cud lows position was close to what economists have said China may well suffer if the taxes choke off US. Business with China? But it is Americans who pay the taxes and those Americans include Maggie rival, she's an American business owner and her California company light gear makes backpacks and luggage out of recycled materials, the bags are made in China and his tariffs climbed rival called off plans to expand her American company and instead began to shrink it, I cut back on my marketing, but I cut back on my own income late a couple people on libel says without some relief for small company may not make it past August, we do need to find a better solution between the two countries and get some balance in there in protection for the intellectual property, but crushing small companies and costing jobs over here. Just doesn't seem the right approach. One Americans experience of the trade war. David Wessel is with us next. He is the director of the Hutchins center at the Brookings Institution. David good morning. Once again, KOMO. Good morning. Steve I want to follow up on this. The president has imposed tariffs. We should note on multiple countries. Not just China. He says he loves tariffs. Tariffs are great. He prefers them. If he doesn't get a trade deal that he likes that they make money for the United States is any of that accurate. One piece of it is accurate. Tariff is Larry cudlow said attacks on the stuff that we import from China. Now, the president is right. The treasury is collecting money from these taxes. The question is who's paying those taxes? Now, China may absorb some of this. They may not pass along they may cut their prices or their currency may fall, which makes it a little easier for us to buy their goods without paying more. But as Larry cudlow said the available evidence suggests that most of the tariff is paid by Americans either the businesses that import the stuff who may choose to absorb the pain or alternately, the consumers and also domestic manufacturers who compete with China where we have them are free to raise their price. So basically, this is gonna hurt at eventually the American consumer now it's been a very small affect so far. We still don't import most of the stuff we buy and many businesses have been holding the line, but at a twenty five percent tariff. It's very hard to believe that will continue. Well, it wasn't supposed to go. This way was it because although the president has said he likes tariffs his goal was a trade deal. There were expectations of a trade deal just days ago. How did the talks go so wrong? That's a good question. I think there were some miscalculations in surprises on both sides here. According to my former colleagues at the Wall Street Journal, Bob Davidson, Ling Ling way who are covering this closely, the Chinese President Trump's criticism of the Federal Reserve as a sign he was worried about the vigor of the US economy and needed a trade deal, particularly as we get closer to the presidential elections. Mr. Trump, meanwhile figures that the Chinese were backtracking on some of their previous commitments they deny that. And he figures that China's being hurt more than the USO he decided to get tough. And so we ended up with this impasse. The Chinese have been really interesting, though, their rhetoric is very tough this morning. They've been saying, you know, we're not going to be pressured into a deal, but they haven't retaliated they've invited. The trade Representative Bob lighthizer in the Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin to come to China. It's not clear they're going to go and Larry cudlow keeps talking about how president Xi of China and President Trump are gonna meet in June at the g twenty meeting in Japan. I'm just dwelling on something you said there, David Wessel. You're telling me that the Chinese listened to the president and tried to figure out from what he says about so many issues what he was thinking and apparently made a miscalculation. Yeah. It's hard to believe, isn't it? Okay. So now, we have a situation in which neither side has said the talks have broken down. But they stopped stopped for the moment. And we don't know when things get resolved. What are the stakes? Well, the stakes are pretty high foreign stock markets this morning have reacted negatively. And I suspect that will continue unless there's some progress in the bigger picture is that when the United States agreed to let China into the World Trade Organization in two thousand and one in the Clinton administration. The hope was China reformers were on the rise. China's was on a play by the rules of the global economy. Chinese economy would become more like ours overtime. And that hasn't happened to the great frustration of businesses in the United States politicians on both sides of the aisle. So I think that what's at stake. Here is really an attempt to renegotiate the relationship between these two big powers how they'll interact in the future. And more broadly, the whole rules of the global trading system are at stake here. And I think that it we're not sure how it's going to shake out for domestic political reasons. Each of these men she and Trump seem determined to project an image of strength, while not hurting their economies the longer this. On the bigger the risks that this will have some damage done to both sides. And we did hear from megi rival that American business owner, even though she's being hurt. She had some sympathy sympathy for the goal of of of improving business conditions for Americans. David, thanks so much. You're welcome. That's

China President US Mr. Trump Larry cudlow David Wessel USC business owner Steve Mnuchin Chris Wallace advisor Fox News treasury USC NBA White House Kwan NPR Wall Street Journal megi KOMO
What Is The Path Forward For U.S.-China Trade Negotiations?

NPR's Business Story of the Day

06:27 min | 1 year ago

What Is The Path Forward For U.S.-China Trade Negotiations?

"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from US's online MBA ranked number one by poets in Kwan's NPR listeners reap the benefits of a prestigious USC NBA. Find out if your if it more at USC online, MBA dot org. A presidential advisor made headlines yesterday by aknowledging effect. The fact involves President Trump's trade war, which involves ever increasing tariffs on goods that Americans import from China. The president has repeatedly made a false claim that China pays the tariffs yesterday. Chris Wallace of Fox News pressed White House advisor, Larry cudlow. It's not China that pays tariffs. It's the American importers the American companies that pay what ineffective a tax increase and oftentimes passes it onto US consumers. Fair enough. I in fact, both sides will pay both sides will pay and these things, and of course, it it's a the tariff on goods coming into the country, the Chinese aren't paying. No, but the Chinese will suffer GDP losses and so forth with respect to a diminishing export market by the end, their cud lows position was close to what economists have said China may well suffer if the taxes choke off US. Business with China? But it is Americans who pay the taxes and those Americans include Maggie rival, she's an American business owner and her California company light gear makes backpacks and luggage out of recycled materials, the bags are made in China and his tariffs climbed rival called off plans to expand her American company and instead began to shrink it, I cut back on my marketing, but I cut back on my own income late a couple people on libel says without some relief for small company may not make it past August, we do need to find a better solution between the two countries and get some balance in there in protection for the intellectual property, but crushing small companies and costing jobs over here. Just doesn't seem the right approach. One Americans experience of the trade war. David Wessel is with us next. He is the director of the Hutchins center at the Brookings Institution. David good morning. Once again, KOMO. Good morning. Steve I want to follow up on this. The president has imposed tariffs. We should note on multiple countries. Not just China. He says he loves tariffs. Tariffs are great. He prefers them. If he doesn't get a trade deal that he likes that they make money for the United States is any of that accurate. One piece of it is accurate. Tariff is Larry cudlow said attacks on the stuff that we import from China. Now, the president is right. The treasury is collecting money from these taxes. The question is who's paying those taxes? Now, China may absorb some of this. They may not pass along they may cut their prices or their currency may fall, which makes it a little easier for us to buy their goods without paying more. But as Larry cudlow said the available evidence suggests that most of the tariff is paid by Americans either the businesses that import the stuff who may choose to absorb the pain or alternately, the consumers and also domestic manufacturers who compete with China where we have them are free to raise their price. So basically, this is gonna hurt at eventually the American consumer now it's been a very small affect so far. We still don't import most of the stuff we buy and many businesses have been holding the line, but at a twenty five percent tariff. It's very hard to believe that will continue. Well, it wasn't supposed to go. This way was it because although the president has said he likes tariffs his goal was a trade deal. There were expectations of a trade deal just days ago. How did the talks go so wrong? That's a good question. I think there were some miscalculations in surprises on both sides here. According to my former colleagues at the Wall Street Journal, Bob Davidson, Ling Ling way who are covering this closely, the Chinese President Trump's criticism of the Federal Reserve as a sign he was worried about the vigor of the US economy and needed a trade deal, particularly as we get closer to the presidential elections. Mr. Trump, meanwhile figures that the Chinese were backtracking on some of their previous commitments they deny that. And he figures that China's being hurt more than the USO he decided to get tough. And so we ended up with this impasse. The Chinese have been really interesting, though, their rhetoric is very tough this morning. They've been saying, you know, we're not going to be pressured into a deal, but they haven't retaliated they've invited. The trade Representative Bob lighthizer in the Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin to come to China. It's not clear they're going to go and Larry cudlow keeps talking about how president Xi of China and President Trump are gonna meet in June at the g twenty meeting in Japan. I'm just dwelling on something you said there, David Wessel. You're telling me that the Chinese listened to the president and tried to figure out from what he says about so many issues what he was thinking and apparently made a miscalculation. Yeah. It's hard to believe, isn't it? Okay. So now, we have a situation in which neither side has said the talks have broken down. But they stopped stopped for the moment. And we don't know when things get resolved. What are the stakes? Well, the stakes are pretty high foreign stock markets this morning have reacted negatively. And I suspect that will continue unless there's some progress in the bigger picture is that when the United States agreed to let China into the World Trade Organization in two thousand and one in the Clinton administration. The hope was China reformers were on the rise. China's was on a play by the rules of the global economy. Chinese economy would become more like ours overtime. And that hasn't happened to the great frustration of businesses in the United States politicians on both sides of the aisle. So I think that what's at stake. Here is really an attempt to renegotiate the relationship between these two big powers how they'll interact in the future. And more broadly, the whole rules of the global trading system are at stake here. And I think that it we're not sure how it's going to shake out for domestic political reasons. Each of these men she and Trump seem determined to project an image of strength, while not hurting their economies the longer this. On the bigger the risks that this will have some damage done to both sides. And we did hear from megi rival that American business owner, even though she's being hurt. She had some sympathy sympathy for the goal of of of improving business conditions for Americans. David, thanks so much. You're welcome. That's

China President Trump United States Mr. Trump Larry Cudlow David Wessel USC Business Owner Steve Mnuchin Chris Wallace Advisor Fox News Treasury Usc Nba White House Kwan NPR Wall Street Journal Megi Komo
"usc nba" Discussed on NPR's Business Story of the Day

NPR's Business Story of the Day

07:40 min | 1 year ago

"usc nba" Discussed on NPR's Business Story of the Day

"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from US's online MBA ranked number one by poets in Kwan's NPR listeners reap the benefits of a prestigious USC NBA. Find out if your if it more at USC online, MBA dot org tomorrow US and Chinese negotiators will meet in Washington for talks about the trade war. Now, the stakes are high for everyone. But especially for farmers government data shows that income levels for farmers. Have recently been dropping Republican Senator Chuck Grassley represents Iowa that's a state. That's deeply dependent on agriculture. Grassley himself is from a farming family that grows sway beans and corn. I asked him if his constituents are worried, and he said, the farmers that he's talking to are worried about things beyond just their bottom lines. You don't want to think of farmers only thinking about their own products being sold to China. Farmers know that China's stealing our intellectual property. Our trade says grits, if you want to do business in China, you gotta do it the way they want you to do it. And that's give them or your technology. The farmers know that they're manipulating their currency. As Senator we've spoken to many farmers on morning edition who have told us that their bottom line is being hit hard by the trade war that they are losing tens of thousands hundreds of thousands of dollars. Their concern isn't intellectual property at this point their concern. He's making a living. What do you say to them? Their concern is intellectual property because there's an awful lot of intellectual property goes into the creation of the surplus that we do the government, though has acknowledged that this trade war is hurting farmers. In fact, last year, the government offered farmers bailout money to the tune of twelve billion dollars you as you said you'd apply for it. Did you end up applying? Yeah, I got it on a thirty acres. Soybeans. But I don't know how much money I got. But you're entitled to know if you wanna find out that means that you are far must have been at risk. You must have felt that you were losing money because of the trade war, otherwise you wouldn't have applied for federal bailout money, no participate in every government program. That's available because it's been considered in my generation. Remember, I'm eighty five years old that farmers stick together and participating in the farm program is one way of showing your in the same boat as everybody else's. We talked to a soybean farmer in Ohio, Chris Gibbs about the bailout program. He took the money as well. Here's what he had to say about it twelve billion dollars pumped in agriculture. That's great. But that's only a one time fix early tax payers not going to continue to do that. Why would they for a policy? That's inflicted pain. Byron government onto agriculture NASA. Tariffs he is not that impressed by. This bailout. What do you say to a guy like Chris cubes are Warren impressed by it? And I sat in meetings with ten or twelve other senators a couple of times over the course of the last eighteen months, and we told the president. We don't want aid. We want markets, and we want trade not aid and so- farmers feel the same way that person from Ohio fields. But on the other hand, I can tell you a lot of farmers that said to me, it's hurting us temporarily, but the president's doing the right thing because you lay can't let the Chinese screw us on international trade where we have six hundred billion dollar deficit. It seemed as if the United States and China were really making progress on these trade talks, and then President Trump tweeted this weekend that he plans to impose new high tariffs on Chinese goods. He is affected. -ly upping the ante right now ahead of trade talks that a y. Is move a based upon what I have found out from the executive branch of government from two different sources when our team went to China, we could go they got over there, and they found out that the Chinese had negotiated to a certain level. They got the tex- for that negotiation. And it went way back from where they thought we had brought them to the we can't make the same mistake with China. This time that we made in twenty eleven when we thought we had an agreement with Chinese and they didn't carry it out. So it's time I think to strike a very strong enforceable deal. So that farmers even non-farmers can get the certainty that they need. What is your message for each side here? And what do you think is it stake? If these talks break down what I would say is everybody benefits from. Freer trade. I'd say to China you joined the WTO, and you're in your into an organization that has to live by the rules of trade. Yarn living by him by not enforcing. Let's say intellectual property. I'd say to the United States we ought to be set in the pattern for the rest of the world on trade because that's what we have done since World War Two and Senator to the farmer who says, look, I don't care about intellectual property. I've got a small farm relatively small farm. I just need to make a living. I need to eat. I need to not lose money. Would you tell them? Hold on very definitely if this is all successful. And I know today that's a big if but if this is all successful, not only is that farmer going to be better off. But the entire world is going to be better off because free trade has proven itself with the reduction of. Global poverty with the enhancement of the middle class worldwide. And if this is not successful, if it's not successful will continue to go on and try to accomplish what we can in ways other than China. Senator Chuck Grassley of Iowa. Thank you so much for being with us. Thank you, very much goodbye. All right NPR's chief economics. Correspondent Scott Horsely? Was listening into the senators interview, Scott what stood out to you there? Noel, I was just in Senator Grassi's home state of Iowa over the weekend and farmers. There have really suffered a series of gut punches not only low crop prices, and then the trade war. But now they're dealing with historic flooding. Farmers are resilient and like a lot of Americans. They do want to see changes in China's behavior, but they are carrying a heavy load in this trade fight. Chris Gibbs who spoke with earlier this week talked about soybean prices dropping by three dollars a bushel that twelve billion dollar government aid package pays at most a dollar sixty five. A bushel. And that's for farmers who qualify a lot of crops get less than that and Noel, it's not just China in this trade war Trump's withdrawal. From a big Asia. Pacific trade deal is hurting beef farmers who are trying to do business in Japan, dairy, farmers in Wisconsin. And elsewhere in the midwest are hurting because Mexico is not buying as much of our cheese anymore. Senator Grassley himself has complained about the president's tariffs on steel and aluminum America has the world's most productive agriculture. But the president's trade policies have given farmers a tough row to hoe. NPR's chief economics correspondent, Scott Horsely. Thanks got. You're welcome.

China Senator Chuck Grassley NPR United States Iowa president Senator President Trump Chris Gibbs Scott Horsely Ohio Noel Washington USC USC NBA Asia Senator Grassi Kwan Japan
"usc nba" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

Izzy and Spain

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"usc nba" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

"He wavered and almost going to our land up with ultimately he didn't they will live in kind of in an alternate universe this is the nba if you're a small market and you have a star you have to hold on for dear life and and open pray that that the guy doesn't wanna leave you nothing nothing that you did but because he wants a different city or a different team they it is absolutely a reality of the modern nba especially in the nba where the money is so big and the competition for the players is so is so strong that some of these guys feel comfortable taking short term deal and and and willing to team up with each other like for example jimmy butler is coming off a pretty significant knee injury he had surgery on meniscus way part of his meniscus removed he's got one hundred million dollar offer on the table but he feels apparently calm you know comfortable enough to pass on a on that extension despite the neat issue and i think he knows that because he'll be so in demand next summer that he can do that and that's that's what makes it scary the way the nba is designed is that the home team the team that has the player is supposed to be able to outbid and out by everybody else but guess what it's not working it didn't work with with paul george and the pacers it didn't work with lebron james and the cavs their apples gordon hayward it's not working and that gives small market teams nightmares you're right talking to usc nba insider bronwyn i wanted to ask again going back to the lakers one of the few real criticisms you can have of lebron james skillset might be in terms of team construction who he wants his team to sign for how much money and how that affects salary cap space and who else he can have around him does it feel like because of the length of his deal he is giving a little bit more power to the lakers front office and they are free to.

nba jimmy butler paul george pacers lebron james cavs lakers usc nba bronwyn i one hundred million dollar
"usc nba" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"usc nba" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Gotta take the money now but i think there's just so many lives that are ruined and kids end up traveling all over the world just to try and find a game you know why because they don't know anything else that they never got their degree never got their piece of paper that they needed to make a difference as far as their future in case the hardwood didn't work out for them the one part about that which is interesting is that the there's a disconnect that the college game isn't necessarily the college game is in sync with the nba game so right now if usc nba people they think that players better off going being the g league learning from nba coaches that the college teams way to coach it's a different game so that disconnect is causing a lot of these issues so is it about what's best for the player you have different people in different ways and of course in the nba situation you know that's where the money is the reality is what we call diseases short is that needs maneuvers that the players are making while the three year window might be this the reality is the cater window is a whole different thing so if the player goes and he bites the bullet any does the extra year in college and he works on these weaknesses it's going to help him in the long run but people aren't thinking the long wrong then we have this not just in hoops we have this and a lot of things and that's and that's some of the issues but it's you know we're in a situation and we talked about this some can't like two basketball really gets these layers together we're going to have this this joint did not knowing using.

nba basketball usc three year
"usc nba" Discussed on The Wade Keller Pro Wrestling Podcast

The Wade Keller Pro Wrestling Podcast

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"usc nba" Discussed on The Wade Keller Pro Wrestling Podcast

"Whether going from the beginning source factions go i mean i mean the factions of it around in in in in the japan japanese wrestling for decades um you know decades now and probably most famously the other issue unreset unrest to say he can angle in the 80s which was a box office bonanza at one of the one of the more successful feuds in the in the history of the country with a ricky choshui leading the sort of the young group against antonio inoki insertive the the more established established stars and so yeah i mean they they've they've been doing two tonio had a bunch of factions in the in the nineties armed obviously they brought the end up yo owe their so i mean there have been factions going back you know for for a long time but i think under under gaito kiki really likes hedia factions and that sort of been one of the real you know the the the central parts of the promotion since he took over the booking is you know all these different arm in all these different groups and i would i would point more to that than anything as far as white structure the way it is right now i think that's just sorta preference that he has and we'll see if that continues in in the future whether eventually they sort of move away from that i mean this there's no reason you can't do that over the long harming the dragging it from ocean in japan is also very much go thrown factions and they've you know they've had factions going against each other in going back and forth and people jumping in all around for you know for over a decade now and you know there's no there's no running up on it you mentioned the media playing along talk about that relationship the the japanese wrestling media with the japanese wrestling companies how how is it different than either pro wrestling media here such as you can do a broad brush stroke as it's ever changing life different today the five years ago but i in in and also just like sports or usc nba you'll see media compared to uh and how they relate to the company the sports that they cover.

ricky choshui antonio inoki tonio japan usc nba five years
"usc nba" Discussed on KZL 1075

KZL 1075

01:38 min | 4 years ago

"usc nba" Discussed on KZL 1075

"Virus sunshine eighty eight and then sunday some passing scour seventy eight for the high right now cloudy in seventy won the matter traffic and weather together from the played in the studio someone a seven five atl the duo quick happy birthday shout out to nick elina the clean of a pretty name to the car right now for mom heavy berth they have a great day hey hornet fan you won't want to miss the opportunity usc nba basketball tickets that they want is done or ticketmaster dunk gives model year and move that time it modern chevrolet north carolina's number one volume chevy dealing with massive his counts on all two thousand sixteen teddy silverado take up to fourteen thousand off msrp drive into two thousand sixteen chevy crew were just thirteen nine nine or leads four one sixty nine among modern has five hundred new chevy would move pricing you won't find anywhere else jude went out and paola trevor malibu everything's include there's even zero percent financing for sixty months and you always get modern eighty three year commitment complete satisfaction at no extra chart the modern chevrolet model your read move is your chance to move to a new chevy for less than you ever thought visit modern chevrolet university parkway in winston salem online at modern chevy dot com find new road experience.

north carolina chevy jude nick elina usc nba ticketmaster winston salem eighty three year sixty months zero percent