18 Burst results for "University Of Missouri"

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:40 min | 3 months ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Model years the door latches that were repaired once but need to be fixed again nobody's been hurt but two minor injuries have been reported in a separate Ford recall this involves two hundred thousand F. one fifty pick ups that could lose braking power following discussions with faculty leadership and the board of curators university Missouri system president and interim in your chancellor Montreuil A. announced today the classes at him you would start the fall semester as previously scheduled Monday August twenty fourth he said in a statement we're all looking forward to opening for in person classes this fall adding I'm grateful to the large team of people who have worked on detailed plans to make this a reality for our campus choice said that university officials would continue to monitor the pandemic situation closely and will be ready to make any adjustments including moving to remote or other models to deliver instruction should that become necessary he said we consider changing the original start date but after hearing concerns from faculty staff and student leadership they felt that staying with the original opening date was the least disruptive coming up in the news at six A. Flores and police detective fired for hitting a suspect with his police SUV KMOX news time five fifty six meet Chuck now meet trucks personal information hello made up of things like account log ins bank info and Chuck social security number whenever chop shops banks and browses online his info travels all over the world bowls you ni how brief yet exposing it to cyber threats well that's no good so how is chock able to sleep because he knows.

president Montreuil A. A. Flores Chuck Ford university Missouri chancellor
Interview with Carl Robinson live from Project Voice

The Voice Tech Podcast

05:46 min | 4 months ago

Interview with Carl Robinson live from Project Voice

"What are you noticing? What are some common themes that you're hearing show so? I'm asking the questions of the people that I've been into seventy now since I've been here. One of them is that agencies are noticing. Their clients are moving from proof of concept projects from come from the budget just to prove the point that voices thing and that can help them through to that full budget. So I think there's definitely a movement now there's optimism and the projects in the APPS that people are building are becoming more complicated more integrated into the systems of the business. So that's positive. People are paying for full voice apps. But there's still uncertainty around discover ability so clearly the the model that people are transplanted from mobile into voice isn't working as as hoping there isn't a great APP store so that's an open question. And people have got different ways of tackling. I think the model and these component marketplaces that envisioning a future. That isn't individual APPS. They're more components that you can revenue from developers can revenue from by having them integrated into a larger experience. There isn't direct invocations to these APPs. I think that's really exciting but could be one way. That voices improved another way or these cross. Go Promotions or being able to invoke some fancy from one school to another but definitely. I think that these smart speakers are very intermediate technology. Voices got way more potential than a smart speaker fixed object on the desk. We can talk about some of the predictions between the space. I think you know what get excited about is every person I've talked to. So many NE- shes when you're talking about education or you're talking about cars or you're talking about fitness and everybody's got this need and they're figuring out how to use voice in a way that works for them and to me. That's really exciting. You know it just becomes more clear as a use case of what you can be doing really well joyce straight if you start to look a little bit broader and you realize how many people are working. Invoice is incredible. I mean I could do a podcast episode every week on a different subject. I never run out. We can add. It's true so you were saying one of the things you wanted to talk about with some predictions you have for twenty twenty you again because you have an interesting background. So you're working voice kind of development side but then you're also talking to so many people are getting a lot of information so when you're thinking about those things as a whole what are some of your thoughts for what voices GonNa Bring in the future. We'll I think a lot more people are going to be interested in learning the voice calls and I'm seeing evidence of that everywhere so does really fast. Growing interest seen voice developers purchasing utilize skills causes on my site that people are going through the very affordable that ten bucks to learn the basic skills of owning an APP. There is compensation designers that purchasing compensation design courses. Robo copy again. There's Lincoln for that and there's no copies great. Had Him on the show have you. We'll we'll we'll post sooner. Maybe I don't know when this will pose. Yeah he's doing great. Thanks for that space. And it's a serious cause. These are not because you can do in an evening. These are serious commitments. That people are paying hundreds of dollars for and they're selling so that really gives me hope that people are putting their money down the optimism in the industry and it's worth that time and investment. The other thing is obviously business. People are asking more and more about voice. Now we saw the sound guy and at the end of the last year or something like comments went in there that I did really well. We see the launch voice masters by the Vixen lab. Steve involved with James Porter. They're great people were again. Everybody's so passionate about this education so I think that that helps propel it forward. It does come station yesterday with Zach Gerard from the Puck University Missouri Alexa Club for the students so in literally. They're going on tall. He's got club they build these Alexa APPS and other going on tour light showing them off and getting more people into the fold as one of their own. They have their own APP in the university. Of what you scores. I know what classes are coming up. They all these things. So we're seeing things Levels Ngozi people to the tech showing interest people investing their time learning it. So that's that is a growing trend. I think we're GONNA see more. And more of really positive. Some of them will exciting ones than about the thing. That's most exciting for me. The novel uses the like. You're saying it's so broad so four five of these that I would say that for me. The most exciting festival I would say biometric authentication a second conversation with execute from ideology yesterday such Aku Tak basically at the moment as you know because voice assistance you have to log into them right to get your personal information to get your own APPs to have anything that access your own data you have to link it to your Amazon account or you account. Whatever but with biometrics you could literally walk up to any small speaker or microphone in the world. It's not talking and with zero logging. It who you are. It would grant you access to your data to your impersonal configuration. And if you go and that's really important I think is why because it's conversational interfaces you and I having a conversation now if I wanted to just bring Lexie or Google assistant into the conversation right now and just as a quick question about. What's my calendar softening? I couldn't because I'd have to log into it because it's your smile speaker. I couldn't do that on your phone. I can't just pick up your phone log into your phone. Phones are very private and smarts because at the moment kind of that they have these default open interfaces where I can ask general questions like a question about Google search pedia or something but I can't access my personal is services and as personalization connect your awareness so important for these loss assistance to be able to guess correctly. What your intent is so that is a huge one looking to be more secure as well. Because they've got life check so I've been learning about these multi-modal likeness checks. They can have cameras looking face making sure the or moving lifelike way and then not holding up a photo trickett and the same voice checking that against the database as well as other senses as well as putting all of these inputs together to make sure it's you and you're a real person from consumer side the business side. Everyone's asking about it so that's great to hear we're hearing more

Google Puck University Missouri Alexa Joyce Trickett Zach Gerard Lincoln Amazon Steve James Porter
"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

11:00 min | 6 months ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Associates the private university Missouri Columbia go Tigers wrote Mr trump's wild ride the boy he had seen nothing yet wow what a week we've had one year we've had by the way major gear is also the creator of the takeout podcast in cincy star that podcast all restaurants have gone to take out so as I said earlier he was way ahead of its time good morning major welcome to KMOX well good morning Charlie and Amy and yes to answer your question I'm working from home I bought work from home orders like almost everyone else yes I was at the White House yesterday back billing for a Paul reed because she was in the White House pool everything is changed in terms of staffing at the White House for every news network but I'm basically working from home and I do miss what we have on the take out which is a meal always built around a meal but we're adjusting we're gonna show this week a fabulous show with a great comic named Gary Coleman who talks not only about comedy but his own experience sugar into things idea depression and everything else to help people think about ways to deal with whatever stresses they're going through as they are if they have to work at home or just overall nervous about corona virus and everything that's coming with it well that is so funny because we were just talking about him Gary Coleman last week I had never heard of them but apparently he went to my alma mater Boston College and in our most recent alumni magazine he is profiled so I can't wait to hear your take out this week it's so fascinating and I really urge you and anyone in your audience who has you know if you have access to HBO or HBO on demand or anything like that he's got an HBO special called the Great Depression which is essentially a standup routine about him going through and having to be hospitalized for his anxiety and depression and it didn't strike him when he was down in his career it struck him when he was at the top of his career something you live with since eight seventeen and if you are asking yourself major with discounts ninety how can you have a stand up routine built around mental illness it can happen and what he's found what we discussed is is audience not only laughs at afterwards like I'm so glad you've created an opening for this kind of discussion or this kind of thought process it's a great show one of my all time favorites wow make your way to get your opinion on a question we are talking about in the last segment regarding the check that's going to all the individual Americans do you see that check as something that is supposed to be used in the communities to stimulate the economy or to protect individuals from going into insolvency and is there a difference to you so there will be some of IT issues and should be used for the economy but if this is we should not think of this as a stimulus like the economy has fallen off the cliff because no one can be employed because employers aren't hiring anyone because they have no money that's not what's happening we are voluntarily and in some cases under very strict orders not commercially active the commercial entities were active before fully active low unemployment rising wages almost things were good but we are now voluntarily suppressing commerce so these checks whenever they arrive they'll arrive sooner if you have any file relationship with the Internal Revenue Service thank you much later if you don't much much later but unemployment benefits that's something they can get you right away that is going to be psychologically important to suggest to you that you're not going to be unable to pay your bills that whatever you can spend in what limited commercial activity you're going to have and we're going to have we'll be there so it's kind of like a safety net it's kind of like a bridge it's several different economic metaphors but something has to be done and I think the other thing that we should think about I mentioned this on my Twitter feed this morning in a conversation with somebody talking about the bureau of labor statistics numbers on first time unemployment claims we have as a country have to be very innovative and experimental this first big two trillion dollar thing will probably not be the last we need to see what works what doesn't and innovate as rapidly as we can't that's a long answer to a very simple question I hope I got to the summit no it's it's an interesting one so does does the money go to a homeless guy who wasn't getting the money doesn't go to a senior citizen who was already retired how about a guy who might be sixty four years old retired at the age of sixty two you know basically speaking in terms of cash flow he's no worse off now than he was in December with that individual also get to twelve hundred dollars it certainly sounds like it and the so good not the homeless person because you have to have an address and the visibility within the system itself beating the internal revenue system this is specifically for the cash check benefits not be extended and enlarged unemployment insurance that's different if you had a job and even file for unemployment bullets right there at the state and federally managed system it already exist the method to get you the money is right there so that's going to happen much more rapidly but you asked about the checks so if you have a relationship with the Internal Revenue Service meaning you are visible when you file taxes you're going to get a check how rapidly you get a check again goes back to if you have any efile relationship with the Internal Revenue Service many taxpayers do put about eighty million do not their checks will be much later but I don't think that in writing this legislation Congress or the White House worried about the various categories you just described I think the idea was that everyone gets some that everyone use it as they need and let everyone have the psychological and economic benefit of this money major this bill was absolutely massive I know nobody knows everything that was in it do you think that we have somehow created a bill that will make America look very different years down the road and we don't know it yet in the same way that nine eleven legislation had unintended consequences sure that always happens and it is immediate and it is emergency and it is done rapidly and it's essentially the byproduct of a handful of senators yes all the body voted on it but only a handful maybe twenty twenty five maybe thirty were directly involved in drafting and they were only directly involved in drafting certain sections of the house is basically going to pass it without any end in involvement at all is that the model legislative process no it's not but under dire circumstances things have to move the market desperately needed a signal from Washington that some kind of lifeline would be thrown will it be a perfect lifeline no will it be remedial and be a remedy yes do your deeper question will things look completely differently because of this bill maybe but I think they're gonna look differently for a lot of things were all experiencing as real as it relates to our reaction to coronavirus covert nineteen what I mean by that we're gonna learn a lot more about working at home and the utility of that and the productivity of that Tom barrack who someone the president knows very well he's very deeply experience an entire realm of commercial real estate road earlier this week the commercial real estate will fundamentally change on the other side of this why because people will not need offices and they will not sink all of the costs related to offices in the way they did before Willett crater entirely probably not but it will be different will collegiate learning be different my daughter just came home from college in California she's doing all of our classes online my brilliant and beautiful wife is a director of the graduate school of political management at George Washington University that an online program now everyone's online on the other side of this we're gonna have a completely different experience with what that's like at home learning for elementary and secondary school children all those things are going to be reevaluated so I think on a lot of scales we're going to look at things differently than we did before this some of that will be influenced by this legislation but much of it will be influenced by our own experience and our own adaptation and adaptation is going every single day and of course nobody's talking about it right now but two trillion dollars is being added to a debt which is currently what twenty one trillion already in dollars but who's counting well I mean it's which it's worth noting that the bill for this we'll come do but the bill if there had been no action I think Charlie any we all agree would be much much worse again and I say I think the president has something that's worth looking at here we said look the economy was doing really well he calls a question I don't really think of it as a question we had a question for this crisis but his point is because the economy was so strong it was more absorb will under those conditions than different once he's right about that and what is going to be the the jump back the the pent up demand once it gets going well some industries it will very look a lot of restaurants are you saying yes were closed and we are hopeful we can get through this but will people come back on the other side of this well they come back in the numbers will they feel comfortable we don't know a lot of these things are uncertain but something had to be done the long term effects of the deficit and the debt will have to be reckoned with and that's going to be either for the president in office now president trump in his second term or a new president to reckon with and that's going to be I'm not I'm not predicting a grim reckoning this one will have to pay a lot more attention to them we have the past four five years major Garrett from the takeout podcast well I know one guy will be back in the restaurants some day that's major gear because if you listen to his podcast the guest always orders like you know grilled salmon and a salad and this guy is always getting the steak fried with extra butter and extra butter yes yeah the butter industries really suffering now that you're not dining out I heard that today I can't wait for the take it you're here the take out on KMOX tomorrow night and that if we can get it I'm at work ever podcasts are available thank you so much major Garrett for joining us once again on KMOX.

university Missouri Columbia Mr trump
"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:57 min | 6 months ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Keno hamlets news St Louis county has its first death from covered nineteen a woman in her sixties with health problems she tested positive on Tuesday in Jackson County Missouri woman in her eighties died she had not traveled elevating concerns of communities spread and the first person to die in Missouri was a man from Boone County the Columbia area who had traveled that brings the death toll to three in Missouri in Columbia University Missouri officials learning Friday two employees tested positive for corona both employees immediately quarantine themselves a Jefferson city house lawmakers now tested positive and all employees have been ordered to stay out of the capital for ten days Illinois governor JB Pritzker ordering residents to remain in their homes except for essential needs affect of Saturday evening Pritzker says people have a right to know why he's made this movie only strategy available to us to limit the increase in cases and ensure our health care system has the capacity to treat those who become ill is to mitigate the spread of corona virus in the most robust manner possible despite the uptick in depth and positive cases in Missouri governor Parsons says he will only banned gatherings of ten or more with exceptions is expected to release more information on Saturday mostly plants opened three additional drive through covert nineteen test collection sites involves a Lewis County Washington Missouri and Hillsborough the Washington Missouri site will open on Monday the south county center on Wednesday and the Hillsborough cited the Hillsborough community civic club Jefferson County fairgrounds at ten three four nine business twenty one that date has not been set for the opening colder overnight lows of thirty degrees for Saturday partly cloudy forty eight Saturday night becoming cloudy and thirty five in a rain snow mix Sunday morning and changing over to.

St Louis county Missouri Boone County JB Pritzker Parsons south county center Jefferson County Jackson County Missouri Columbia University Missouri Jefferson city Illinois Lewis County Washington Missouri
"university missouri" Discussed on WEEI

WEEI

05:46 min | 9 months ago

"university missouri" Discussed on WEEI

"I would to university Missouri I'm rooting for true lock I like what I've seen and joellen Colorado's online may have something to say about Joe all what's up buddy welcome back man I I wanted to get into that last night but I hate to monopolize it you know there's so many people to want to talk to you before before your your last show your your last moments on there so yeah I I I've been you know I was talking to people about the other day and and obviously you know it it's still early to evaluate the kid but you know you've got all the makings right I mean at the end of the day you still have to be able to make read you sought to throw accurately and all that kind of stuff but he he has that IT factor in you you can feel it it's not just guys trying to talk themselves into you got veteran players that you know Bob Miller called a rock star and and I think there's something to it my favorite clip I showed the guys all the time is when he was playing South Carolina somebody threw a water bottle Adam instead of you'll have an attitude about he picked it up and took a drink out of the water bottle and not just to me personifies what drew Akira's and obviously the physical gifts are are very very high that the rock an arm all that kind of stuff so let me I'm just looking forward to see K. refine the technique any have a consistent throwing motion control from a solid base not throw off the back foot you know you live and die with those guys and yet he reminds me a lot of our you know he's got that charisma he's got that athletic abilities gonna make some throws the drive you crazy but then he's gonna make throw that nobody else can make self want to get your taken again man I'm hoping I can get in tomorrow but not brother of the best in all your pursuit then and in the future man it's it's been plausible get their interact with you at least over the airwaves take care man this also is a right back at you man thank you so much appreciate your and I'm with the on I am with you under lock I people okay forget but let me just restate a year before he came out for the for the NFL draft there were a lot of folks who thought he could be the number one pick in the draft for for a reason and I'm biased which Missouri I root for guys and went around to school with him as you obviously the small sample size I think he passes the eye test with flying colors already I just think he looks the part and not just wait in you social cares of charisma confidence he looks like a quarterback in the NFL here's my here's my primary concern in that is that that very few some of very few quarterbacks are gonna evolve and develop successfully now the NFL really over the years without the right shepherd mentor steward for the for their talents I'm not sure that persons in Denver and I know there's a big copy out there the idea the notion is John Elway are those of you that are brought us has well way I haven't seen that yet LA hasn't had any success in the quarterback wasn't paid manning paid man didn't go to Denver so John I we could teach me to play the position so I worry a little bit about having Vic Fangio as a defensive minded old school guy and whatever corner is gonna survive there the quarterbacks coach not be the right folks to be that that guys that guys rock and sort of north star right but he looks really good and I the other thing I find confounding a bizarre what did they see that they thought he couldn't play earlier in the year they were soul opposed to having to walk on the field I really thought when he got out there it was gonna be a brutal ugly all my guy is along the NFL moment because one other reason when I give a single opportunity and to me I think it underscores John Elway in his leadership I do he doesn't know how to evaluate quarterbacks he doesn't know about the quarterbacks in its own practices and good for you locked up more tell the given credit for I worry about what that means and what that bodes for his help me a lot I like to lock stock dumber big we're back I have you I want to get into the woods was you otherwise I would watch our Denver games anymore I mean I watched the cheese games I like watching she's games have you seen the play much this year yeah I've seen everything is done this year as everything in college I didn't like him at all coming out mo I know you did accuracy problems you never he always had a golden liked almost terrifying Armenian just Alberta very similar like amazing arms yeah but his accuracy was a huge problem and he shot put short arm the ball in college hideous delivery and I think it was the reason while his accuracy problems went crazy and the Broncos successfully rebuilt is throwing motion which is super rare at a high level quarterback it doesn't happen very often we talked early in the show about Lamar Jackson fixing a lot of his Jim Miller tell us the Marge action fixed a lot of his throne campus in the off season to successfully this is a thing that coaches are now able to do and I think the reason why they were hesitant to throw lock in is because with a brand new throw they didn't want to do you know to to have a confidence crisis with it with something that they were trying to hold a news to you lot you like what you see what it looks right is it Texas kept it's a great question I will use judges are yeah Moses was our kids are the kids who couldn't get started attacking looks funny looks accurate and as long as he feels comfortable in this arm slot I think it's exciting it's just a question of if if you know he can't keep it up I mean it is last name is also impossible to tell because it was a disgusting day in a weird game but the two games that were clean games you look good yes for from Missouri born in Columbia Missouri law high school in Lee's summit which is basically basically in the city you know it's like twenty miles out to it can't see so far far sort of eastern Kansas ever while arm so I have a two minutes left on in the show and for those who don't know Joe just references tomorrow will be my last show on the air here on CBS sports radio and I'm so I guess is again I you know.

Missouri Colorado Joe
"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

10:08 min | 10 months ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Well the university Missouri's had a problem today is the NCAA said no dice they deny the appeal and we thought we talk with Dennis dot is a national football writer of four's CBSSports dot com he's been around for awhile and Dennis most people didn't think this was a surprise I think the fact that how long it took for everybody to get on the same page is something is not only disappointing but I think a little insulting to everybody involved in this situation well it like it's absolutely insulting because the NC a a couple of years ago in response to those that kind of concerns they have to membership about it you know it was one of the seven day got back was cases took too long and the penalties were too inconsistent awarded we see today Bob is very a case it took way too long whatever it is they had in the half a half months from the time the jury said it was going to appeal and the penalty don't line up with case corrected that's what Missouri what you know double down with today I think this is almost a watershed day for the NCAA well you know we we see this a lot and nothing gets done beyond today at what point or the member institutions in the power five conference is going to say you know what we can do this on our own we can we can regulate this better the what the NCAA is doing because is doing nothing but just get a lot of people mad yeah if that happens I think it'll happen moreover name image and likeness which is another discussion the way the way I answered the question that you ask is eleven hundred schools in the NCAA all politics are local the division three school in Oregon doesn't know or care about what happened in the story you know wake forest doesn't care or know what happened in this very odd the majority of schools aren't involved in the case they don't see the scandal they don't see the wrong doing because the it's not my backyard you know that old thing nearly it doesn't it but what does it affect me doesn't affect me so that that's the reason is that fair enough but there are eleven hundred schools that each of them have a different agenda what is it an appeal take this long I mean I I'm sure Missouri pointed out their reasons for the yeah I mean do they have a person is got eight of the job at hand it was the NC a short staffed I mean why does it take this long to come up with the same result and by the way no explanation on why they denied the appeal yeah I I can't tell you that I I don't know I was I wrote in October at that point it was long and I ask Jim Stirk about at the Missouri athletic director he said he was told it was coming quote unquote soon well here we are more than a month later almost two December three day four days from you know creation the season ending a regular season ending and we get that decision I I you know it may well have looked worse than they did today the NCAA that they've waited till after the season was over no matter what the verdict was that I had to do something this week I don't have an answer for you how's your day these people are are they are volunteers the appeals committee date you know sometimes their their duties and their job to keep them from getting together to discuss these cases but I think my goodness eight a half months later I think is more than enough time to decide this case visiting with Dennis Dodd the National Football writer for CBSSports dot com a Dennis the other issue here is isn't the fact that well if Missouri was bowl eligible they wouldn't be able to display the ball I get that I don't think anybody want to see him in a bowl game anyway the way this season is gone but the bigger issue is the money that's going to be lost not only for the football program but but the athletic program all as a whole give us an idea of how much money was on the table there won't be coming to Missouri nine million dollars pretty good chunk of change for any any athletic department's budget and they will not get any of that and that's just not fair either we don't quote you know when you eat there the FCC has a rule when you suffer a post season ban you know not you're not gonna share of that money so I think that's more that I know is that the nasty see rule our car caused by the a decision but you know that's what happened that's what's so important in this comparison with the Mississippi state case it was it was resolved through a new negotiation negotiation that negotiated resolution process there are a lot of mitigating factors were thrown up against their academic fraud case and they didn't get a post season ban they will get their nine million dollars so you're telling me that they they there is a level to negotiate in a situation like this compared to just the direct appeal it it if it if they are allowed to go to this negotiated resolution process yeah it's basically when both sides agree what the wrong doing well they can decided over the phone it doesn't have to go through go to our area the committee on infractions I think all different things over the years but yeah and that and that if you look at what Missouri did today they said this is an apples to apples comparison mentioned the state did not get penalized we'd so why do you think Missourian try negotiate or do you think they didn't didn't like the outcome I don't think they were allowed to I don't I don't think the NC allowed this to become a negotiated resolution case because look this happened January thirty first nervous because with **** laugh they they had no idea it was going to be this bad I think we all we all thought surprised so at that point it was way beyond a negotiated resolution process they thought they get a slap on the wrist and move on like Mississippi state that I can't I don't know the intricacies of the Mississippi state case but that's what they are there so what now I mean we talked about the fact nine million dollars is going to be lost and that means that the softball to use a baseball T. every the Olympic sports our programs will pay a price for this and I think the thing that really riles people the wrong way all the people that were involved in this no longer near the the campus let alone involved in the program which even makes it worse so what next well I think it's just a rose competence in the enforcement process which has been going on for years you cannot heard Missouri hint that at all overall these long months that you know Hey if we we cooperated with everything we are asked to do and we got this watch you know what the incentives for anybody to call me now and I think that's going to be one of the messages coming forward and frankly Missouri in the people that helped out don't care they want that out there well you know he does yeah I think I go back to the old days went to Texas a and M. had to make that decision when at Jackie Sherrill they said they thought it was better Hey that's cheap be nationally ranked take a beating later but all of a sudden were nationally ranked were on the map and things will be better from this after the probation and basically was a better situation for me I think or after you and yeah at the new at all but that was the mentality it was worth it to become nationally relevant knowing that it could be burned to the ground yeah at any given point if you were discovered but Deathstroke the it's still up there those records are still in the book and you can still brag about a championship so yeah again I'm not comparing very SMU right it's it's an unfortunate day certainly not just for Missouri but I think for college sports as a whole in in how they fix it I think somebody who had to light a fire and get it going because I don't think I think unless it's a major program with a whole lot of reputation and image of the NCAA just gonna keep sticking it to the other schools they know they can get away with it from because one of the biggest schools if they cry file then all of a sudden the converse is got to take a look at it and then we talk about something that the NCAA can get out in front of quick enough yeah I mean you saw the statement from Greg Sankey today the commissioner of the SEC defendants you what you would expect them to do but this is a guy who who's been intimately involved in this process is is the head of the infractions committee at one point you know he he pronounced sentence on on North Carolina and account of mercy okay so they skated after eighteen years of of you know what I would call textbook academic fraud involving you know over how many how many how many athletes thousands of students at a fraction of those athletes over eighteen years going back to dean Smith and that's it they get nothing Missouri get this and you know was two point Dennis with North Carolina was kind of like the standing joke of the basket weaving courses and things of that nature everybody knew what was going on and when they get called on it they just say well we'll just we'll we'll what we'll give you a warning this time well the a lot of the this offense was well this was a bear these classes were available to everybody I don't care if they're available that the party they were sham classes they didn't meet our at the end of the day they were met the key players eligible without having to do school work I don't know how what you could define academic slot well there is not I'm gonna look forward to reading your work coming up I'm just going to suggest everybody CBSSports dot com just look for Dennis died you can check him out of Dennis died as CVS Twitter wise good reading in store I can promise everyone that because it's coming from Dennis Dodd Dennis thank you for your time Sir you'll be a busy man for while I'm looking forward to reading your work AT shirt thanks like all right he's Dennis dynamite Claiborne stand.

Missouri NCAA Dennis dot writer football nine million dollars eighteen years four days seven day three day
"university missouri" Discussed on Sports Radio 610

Sports Radio 610

05:27 min | 1 year ago

"university missouri" Discussed on Sports Radio 610

"Bank of America wants to know what would you like the power to do I'm speaking with Larry to read a regional president from bank of America hearing the DMV thanks for coming you bet what do you do to take care of your employees the people mourn the B. them and more people wanting to work for bank of America at bank of America has my business model of responsible growth we have to grow of course but we have to do it by managing risk serving the client we want to be a great place to work that includes compensation we just announced our minimum starting wage is going to go up from seventeen dollars an hour to twenty dollars an hour in two thousand twenty one we have a comprehensive health benefits we have sixteen weeks of paid family leave we offer twenty days a bereavement leave bank America is a great program called life event services where someone's going through a transition in their life whatever that happens to be so it's just the kinds of benefits to the drive in what we call responsible growth I like to think my guess let me to read it so what would you like the power to do find out a bank of America can help you a bank of America dot com stop by your local branch are talking here about the NC double a and the threat and I'm glad that there's a threat that is posed by the California legislation allowing student athletes to make money off their name and like this and they're on their abilities not be paid by the universities but to solicit money from other sources as a result of their obvious prominence because of their skills as a student athlete and the at and California this law now they signed it the governor signed it today and the stipulation the law that these university here in California cannot punish them by revoking scholarship for making them eligible stopping them from playing obviously it's a big deal it does take effect to do that twenty three and we got some callers here eight five five two one two four CBS Tommy in Texas thanks for listening body happy Monday you're on CBS sports radio. it's a horrible idea horrible idea because of all the state party. like interact with a lot of our high school games your bigger than most states college games we have a lot of money we wouldn't be for a lot like Rhode Island and Delaware I mean it's not even a. it's a horrible idea really bad. thank you the call thanks to the candor totally disagree with it but I you know I get it you're your view is reasonable represents the view of a lot of people. I don't think it's unreasonable and I think that if it means that universities can't pay their coaches five million dollars they have to pay them for million but again the money's not coming from the universities it's coming from other places. the boosters to already legally pain student athlete in your state and most every state can just channel of for free now I own the car wash Johnny the linebackers picture come on by and get your car wash on Johnny the linebacker I mean what we're talking about here. the money would come from advertisers and for people who want to solicit the if it's a like pain manning and and what's the gag of toy blinking on the other athlete does the tight commercials. those guys get money from tied for what is it laundry right America that is nothing to do with the other bill pay the money or a team like the Broncos he's retired with the exact same process I get what you're saying I understand the frustration with it but again these laws don't stipulate in any way that the universe is a pay the money it's that I went to the university Missouri right there's a great we're the best cheese burgers I've ever had ever Gooch's best pizza so the speed of a rabbit is missed out it's really good Shakespeare's bush's burgers in Shakespeare pizza Columbia Missouri Missouri passes law would be able to say you know what really like their quarterback we're gonna pay M. fifty grand a year. to sell our pizza the advertiser piece on the radio TV or whatever it may be. I think it's a reasonable solution eight five five two one two four CBS is the phone number eight five five two one two four CBS also local Vincent Vega realism down to Kentucky I appreciate your your on CBS sports radio Hey how you doing Sir I appreciate you taking my call I have more of a question I dislike your perspective on it more than than some comments it's that our C. two scenarios happening the NCA a to save face is basically going to ban California schools they're going to say if you pay your players in any way shape or form you cannot be part of the NCAA California will respond by making their only which will basically be a semi pro league they'll sell television rights eccentric cetera and and they will get our guest depending on route eight players can make whatever they want they'll end up with all the top players I had the best league viewership in other markets will go down or if they pay them what I guess would be reasonable for student athletes maybe two three hundred dollars a week may it may be less than that then still at the top players will go will be scattered across the country but my question is is what do you see the NCAA's response to this as do you think they'll ban California schools and if they don't or even if they do where does the money spot are you going to are you gonna turn college basketball in college football the two predominately profit making sports into who basically can be the red Sox and the Yankees that that the top dollar yeah those are the top layer great question yeah that's a great question thank thanks for the call so let's take your scenario right they might give us a call you can.

Bank of America California CBS America Rhode Island NCAA Missouri NC Johnny regional president university Missouri DMV Broncos Larry Tommy Delaware Texas Gooch
"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

09:06 min | 1 year ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Joining us right now is the pride of university Missouri Columbia and the chief Washington correspondent for CBS news who took a youngster to college last week and seems to have survived that good morning major Garrett how are you I'm great not just survived I thrived it was a wonderful wonderful weekend fantastic so all went according to plan and by the way your alma mater freshmen enrollment up sixteen percent year after year I think people are listen to the program I hope so that's a very good sign it's a great it's a great school it's working hard to make itself not only responsive to the needs of students of today but students of the future budget issues really factor in for every publicly funded university in our country especially in the great state of Missouri so hope the legislature sees that as a sign that the university Missouri is vibrant attracting grade students and maybe will offer a little bit more support because land grant institutions are the bedrock of public education in every great midwestern state and Missouri certainly is part of that here here Hey let's talk about what's going on in Washington DC background checks it's kind of like on again off again with the trump administration it was what's the latest well the latest is the president wants to do something and that's as far as his White House senior staff will they can go he wants to do something by what but I don't eat as a no there lots of ideas being kicked around there's a sense that politics matters of the president I'm told by people working most closely with him on this wants to do something and not really he's the political warning signs he's getting that his inclination yet his language this week demonstrates quite clearly that those who I know of been talking to I'm not just the NRA and which is a voice to the present always at least gives some attention to but but members of Congress conservative Republicans who Jim Jordan of Ohio mark meadows of North Carolina Meg gates of Florida they've been on the phone with the president saying look if you go down this road of background checks it'll never be enough your base supporters will question your commitment to the second amendment and those who want more gun control will never be satisfied with what you do so you're walking yourself into a trap Mister president if you go down this road presidents heard that and is backed away from what sounded like in Susie as of a week and a half ago we're doing something in the area of background checks the administration's also doing a lot of research on things that could deal with databases for mental health that's all it it's embryonic stage there's a lot of casting about for answers and casting about for answers is important that there haven't been any clear answers yet is equally important and then you have to get to the politics of it what can pass the house and Senate extremely difficult major it seems that immediately following the most recent shootings there was an emphasis on red flag Lazar gun violence restraining orders has that topic kind of faded away and give in pre eminence to now background checks instead of the red flag laws it's still part of the conversation but when the president has talked to his domestic policy staff about this and talk to the NRA and talk to consider Republicans in Congress they raise a couple of questions one there are states that have done this Indiana is one of them Akane you created a federal level a due process that we can all agree on that the that the political interested parties Republicans and Democrats can all agree on because due process is very important all these sorts of matters what is the evidence that is required for local authorities to step in and say this person is either disturb a threat to the community and they have firearms let's take them at least temporarily there are a lot of lines that people in the second amendment community believe need to be respected meaning you have a constitutional right to have a firearm if you purchased it legally and second what is the due process what's the evidence to say you're unstable or you're angry or you're a threat and then your any one of those three things guess what the person we're going to do is come get your firearms when the president in the use of race yes the slippery slope when he's talking about that I guarantee you he's echoing the sentiments expressed by those who look at red flag laws at the federal level and say boy this is a place we have to work hard at and closely at to get this due process right and a lot of gun rights advocates don't believe we can get done don't believe it you can have thoroughly protective due process procedures and affected red flag laws we're gonna be talking about urban gun violence tomorrow by the way in a town hall discussion here twelve twenty all of at eight thirty in the morning if you're in the area major you're certainly welcome to join us at that time I will be in New York tomorrow we will substituting for Nora o'donnell hosting the CBS evening news tomorrow evening wall we've got a rain check on that that's pretty cool I would need a very special permission slip to get out of that obligation tomorrow night I don't think I can get it the same chair as Walter Cronkite no that's that's fantastic isn't what school he attend no he was not I don't know he had connections to this misery yeah yes good idea at all most most great journalists have passed through the university Missouri one level or another and of course the Cronkite school at Arizona State University when the up and coming in very fine journalism schools in the country is named after Walter Cronkite so there's there's a whole Walter Cronkite or at the and there isn't a State University in Tempe who's on the take out this week your podcast that's available everywhere so we have a really special it's kind of a birthday show for me my birthday is on Saturday I turned fifty seven reporter the show a couple of weeks ago I am AT and Susie ist and sort of minor league civil war buff and one of my all time favorite movies movie called Gettysburg yes and we had a chance I had a chance epic moment in my life to go to flint hill Virginia and sit down in the civil war library of the man who wrote and directed that movie run Maxwell and so our whole conversation is about the civil war about Gettysburg about that film about filmmaking about that topic and how that magnificent movie came to be was fifteen years in the making five thousand reactors no CG I in that movie we haven't seen it I urge you to see it set aside for hours you will regret it that's the show this weekend my favorite scene in that movie is probably a lot of people's but the charge at little round top when we are I get you because Ron Maxwell gives you a great behind the scenes description of his interaction with Jeff Daniels the actor who plays to a large table in putting that movie together you will love it you will absolutely love it possibly true major that visit visits to Gettysburg way down yes as as national parks go because in the selfie culture that's one element of it the scenery is not as epic as other national parks and there's a kind of a sense that maybe the civil war is not something we ought to study as much maybe it's not woken up in our culture I fundamentally disagree I believe Shelby Foote who wrote the magnificent three volume set of books on the civil war you can't understand America unless you understand the civil war I believe it's the most important struggle in our entire country's history some things were settled some things were not a we're still residual you dealing with that but I'm fascinated by all the stakes all the things that were involved all that came to basically a violent confrontation over the destiny of our country in that war and most especially three bloody and brutal but decisive days and southeastern Pennsylvania a little town called Gettysburg I will say I was listening to majors take out last week while walking to the grocery store and he was interviewing woman who is telling us all about how the CIA can identify in American unlimited as yet yeah what a great interview good people got to get into that so she saying here's how you know the Europeans do certain things that Americans don't she goes European would never wear shorts and white socks and I looked down that's what I'm aware and as you live and breathe and as you actually live and breathe yeah alright thanks so much to take out with a major character will watch on the CBS evening news that's tomorrow night correct that's.

university Missouri Columbia Garrett CBS sixteen percent fifteen years
"university missouri" Discussed on The Candace Owens Show

The Candace Owens Show

03:48 min | 1 year ago

"university missouri" Discussed on The Candace Owens Show

"Is that what we're seeing happening on the left increasingly. Is there actually giving people mental disorders right so when you when you look to a small child they're they're trying to work out the world they. I don't know what's what they really. Don't understand the concept of gravity. Most children think they can fly. That's why they're jumping off of couches scraping their elbows scraping their knees <hes> and yet you have the left which is trying to assign a severity to their thoughts and their ideas like I mean I I said the most ridiculous thing watch any video of a child everything that comes out of their mouth. They'll say that they're a mermaid. They're at their fish and it's so instant their imagination. It's like whatever they watch on T._v.. Instantly becomes reality for that. There was a story out of the U._K.. Where where to parents had a seven year old son and they decided to dress their seven year old son up as their seven year old daughter because they said he's transgender so they send him to school wearing little dresses the administrators say please stop sending your son wearing little dresses? This is really weird and it's upsetting the other students students so the parents say no. He's transgender okay now. What look transgender dysphoric effects zero point two percent of the population at most zero point three zero point four? There's a very very very small chance that this little kid has this problem. Let's let's say that he does it. Then turns out that another one of their kids has transgendered this for him so again you'd say Gosh what are the odds zero point two one zero point two percent for the next one. Here's the kicker the other kid isn't their biological child called Lau. It's a foster child three years old and they are transitioning him a third foster a second foster child third child in their house also experienced gender issues. This is clearly not just a psychological or medical phenomenon. This is a major cultural mathematically impossible. Not Positive positive will be the case and it is for this generation. I mean it's easy to make jokes about the fifty-six genders everything you're talking about millennials and Gen Z. as the most stressed out anxious purpose depressed suicidal generations in American history that the New York Times which like a broken clock is right twice a day dubbed us the antidepressant generation one in six Americans are hooked on antidepressant pills. One in twenty teens ends or hooked on those pills millennials urgency Joe Wolfer the teens it's Gen Z. or even a little younger. We were talking about people who are aged twelve to age seventeen suicide rates among teenagers are up seventy percent. This is not just psychological. This is cultural Roland philosophical and what it comes down to is a culture that cannot accept objective reality stucture when I was I you know you do these campus lectures. I do this campus lectures. I was at university Missouri Kansas City and I was invited thereby oh by a conservative group to give a speech. The topic of the speech was men are not women as that's the speech I could've given a speech on the sky as good speech on toothless to equals. I go there and give the speech from the minute. I showed up shrieking protesters drowning out the other people in the room couldn't hear word this goes on for twenty minutes. Eventually some masked ANTIFA thug buston sprays me with some weird smelly chemical. They drag him out the next day. The Chancellor of the university didn't apologize to me. He apologized to the students that I was there. He smeared me as some sort of bigot and he said that my opinions did not reflect the values of Public University in America my opinion the men are not women. That's cultural mad. That's about the enemy that to me like it's a it's funny right. It's funny subjectively funny just because I I always try to imagine like if aliens were just watching us like just overlooking and being like they just looked down and be what the Hell is wrong with this plant seriously what imagine if we were just watching dogs right like it's it's really bizarre dislike..

Gen Z. Lau Public University Joe Wolfer New York Times university Missouri Kansas Cit Chancellor America seven year two percent seventy percent twenty minutes three years
"university missouri" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"university missouri" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"I'm really excited to have you, because I'm so fascinated by your work, and I want you to tell us everything about it because I've been reading lots of things about you. And I'm so excited to get. I don't know some inside information on what makes our cat our cat and the feline genome genetics. I, I want to establish, though for my listeners a little bit about you, and what you do. Yes, I'm a professor at the university Missouri in the college of veterinary medicine. So my primary role is to do research. In my specialty is genetics in, I primarily focus on domestic cats. So really when I hope to do is a radical eight all different types of. Inherited diseases that are not wanted in cats, but also to find some of the genetic causes of sim are interesting traits, like curled ears and funny, tales and long hair and different colors, so that people interested in breeding cats can do that more efficiently and then produce less on wanted cats and be very efficient with their breeding program, so that every they produce is a highly desired. So I think that that is amazing. And I am Meyer that so much. So let's talk a little bit about the genetics of the cat. What is a cat genome? Well, a catch genome anyone's genome consists of all the DNA that makes up their coding DNA in the DNA makes the proteins, which makes an individual who they are. And so all mammals have about the same size of genomes, meaning the same. Same length of DNA, but that they can be broken into slightly smaller lens. And that's called chromosomes so camps have thirty eight chromosomes where humans have forty six but overall, they have about the same amount of DNA and the difference. The real difference between the catches caps in humans. Let's say is not the number of chromosomes, but the actual difference between how the coding sequence of the DNA re Andenaes made up of four different bases that are called for. So it's four different chemicals that hope together to make a big long DNA string and those four different chemicals, depending on what order, they are make a cat different than from what a human would be so really it's all about their genes. And how genes are just slightly different from humans and really, we share eighty percent of our genes with human. So we're. Quite similar because we're all mammals, but just how lose genes get turned on and turned off in tweet in little ways makes a cat, a cat, and different from humans. Well, I think it's extremely fascinating. That little tweaks in four base pairs tell ourselves who we are in traits were going to have an even some of the diseases that we're going to have. So I think that, that is fascinating. So how long have we known the exact feline genome? Well, no one really knows the exact sequence for a genome, even in humans, they had the human genome project for a couple of decades now and that's because there's many tricky parts in that genome that we can't quite read properly. But just of last year, he Semper twenty seven twenty eighteen or twenty seventeen actually we came out with what's called a new genome assembly for the cat and. During that year. We were the best genome, there was for any species other than humans in mice. They have quite a lot of research on their genomes. So the cat is really at the top. We have a very well organized genome. So that means we know how it's put together and how the genes relate to one another in their order and distance on the chromosomes. And so we, we have a very good cat genome assembly. And that makes hunting for diseases and hunting for traits so so much easier. There's still a lot of work to be done. It's not perfect. But it's actually quite a good catching them. So I want to get more deeply into what.

university Missouri professor Meyer Andenaes eighty percent
"university missouri" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

The Ziglar Show

03:34 min | 1 year ago

"university missouri" Discussed on The Ziglar Show

"And there's a truck driver in there as wells. You did such a great job of bringing MS visual sing to- life. And I think. A lotta people who have been told how to listen, you know, we spend fifty five percent avowed died listening as a minimum. The most senior you are in an organization with the lodge the influence, you have the mole listening likely to do manages. Listen about sixty percent of the size in senior executives. Eighty percent of a dies. Only two percent of us vivid Bank told so one of the things I've been told by great listeners around the world. Whether it's professor Grahame bowed. I from the university Missouri oil from. Avi. Over in the Hebrew University in Jerusalem will from klaren of rain in the Netherlands is to trust your intuition as mauden people. We have so much technology in distraction around us. We got to trust the various of what we are. And that's listening for feelings. This what you're talking about the Kevin into your -bility to feel for the connection between the other human because listening is out. Both for listening is something we develop a twenty weeks inside our mother's womb at twenty weeks. We can distinguish our mouths voice from any other sound at thirty two weeks. We can distinguish vita oven from Bon Jovi and the minute we bone. We come into the very active us thing bone is. We scream we wanna be noticed. And we spend the rest of out life talking to be noticed an old people want to do is to be hood. I cry. For you to see who they are. And it was a great Lleida who I worked with the set to me one day about seven years ago. If you could co defy what you do. How you listen you could change the world. And I thought about it, and it just made no sense to me at all. Because when you say the would code from the industry, come from technology, a spent eleven news marketing director, Microsoft in mobile phone companies Vodafone, it was a wise about the software. So when you side to if you could cut that will elected size how to put what's in my head into software. But what up lunches don't jump to southwest right away cut it into training coated into a bulk coated into a jigsaw puzzle coded into a set applying Qods coated into a podcast than than the patents emerge. That's where we're at. Now it comic trying to code that. Because the Mona quest the quest to create one hundred million listeners in the world because I think right now at any point in the history of humanity with doing less listening than ever because we've had more technology. To broadcast than ever before the software now head to help us to listen it as a an upgrade. And that's my quest. Goodness. Okay. Well, on that note, if you will bear with me reading from your own book, you write in the preface what you just said, you said the word craving. We are all craving to be heard. So folks, I want you to this. This is just a couple of paragraphs the world is a noisy place where you fight to be heard every day, despite the fact that we have been taught at home and at school how to speak. None of us have had any training in how to listen multiple academic. Studies have shown that between fifty to fifty five percent of your working day is spent listening..

Lleida Bon Jovi professor Grahame university Missouri Hebrew University Jerusalem Bank Netherlands marketing director Qods Microsoft Vodafone fifty five percent twenty weeks thirty two weeks Eighty percent sixty percent seven years
"university missouri" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"university missouri" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"I've ever called any of, these shows but I agree with. You a hundred percent. Gets me is almost every one of these coaches and they're the they're building great young men and here's your coach here like. A rug and he's building great, man what's he teaching them, what, did, you teach, them, when, I, become, a superstar in Ohio, State puts. Out superstars teaching them hey if you've got, enough money you can get out of. Anything that's what I, think and I do think he needs to go because he's not teaching young man how to be, upstanding. Citizens by by his, actions And I'll shut up and, listen to what you have to. Say Don appreciation I. Agree and I want to make this point too because I think it's important Ohio State great university is a huge huge place It deserves better, than this You I, went to, the university Missouri we, got we got bad stuff. But I loved my school And, as much as I want my teams to be great at Mizzou and I do like jokes aside I can't. Even imagine the jubilation if Mizzou, somehow won, a national championship or, an NC double a. tournament But I wouldn't put up with this. Fan I wouldn't I don't I, for example do not hire urban Meyer Missouri when he is fired don't do it it's not worth it Because, universities? Are a big part of those who. Went to college it's just a big part of our makeup and, who we are what you how we identify. Name we. Didn't go. Right, I didn't, go to Iowa by parents did I love that place, or how state. Is better than this The guy led the entire university down All, right eight five five two. One.

university Missouri Ohio Meyer Missouri Don Iowa NC hundred percent
"university missouri" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

04:34 min | 2 years ago

"university missouri" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

"With the fourteenth pick in the two thousand eighteen nba draft the denver nuggets michael porter jr from the university missouri so michael porter jr becomes the final pick of the lottery fourteen widely considered one of the more talented guys in the draft can't stay healthy the nuggets taken at fourteen years where it gets interesting marcellus if he blows up and the clippers had twelve and thirteen and he blows up at fourteen that's one of those yeah you should wrote a dice but you don't feel the full pinch of that because there was proper measured that said you don't wanna take a prospect bad back night that's one that's not the same as randy moss oh he was smoking weed wore more like you really don't use that against them like that's different but this one you had a bad back yeah i getting off topic please as war yet more and more states legalize weed is that and i know that the nfl is going to legalize it or they will be the last place that doesn't exactly i get it right but as i mean wh where are we now colorado we've got washington we've got california there's a handful of other ones i know massachusetts i think just went that way as well is that one of those okay guy shows up test positive for marijuana repealing whatever i don't care feels like we're we have to be real close to literally near my our professing what do i care is he is he testing positive for bud light exactly you know what i mean just yeah do know what you mean we're in transition that moment in this common and if you're on the wrong side of history you will be laughed at very shortly but it is legal on the federal is that is that's holding it up if that was not the situation we are in no sports gambling that all this stuff illegal is it a big deal because there's it's one of those things they're import was that only airport no i'm not talking about if you get arrested because you're trying to bring it on a plane i don't care that you smoke weed i care that your dump get that dank over there wait till you get over there it's not hard to find anywhere right i it's just just don't put it on an airplane don't take it through into one of the we all and we have all done that no haven't done that i've done a lot of yeah i got close to other my boys like tupperware i was like man joy get wanna get there i'm going to meet friends i they'll they'll be they'll be all right i take it a chance of messing up this trip came doing right no right off my alcohol bottles so it's illegal in you're going through it if i'm general manager if i'm no no i'm putting it in my equation don't care you're not you're not accept some people say there is a diction to marijuana i heard that some people say that it may be a great painkiller but it's also a duller of senses and memory loss all right i hear that so alcohol well yeah except marijuana see this is where i do differ what the marijuana enthusiasts all my examples and teammates who smote i'm drinker they're smokers i never thought about drinking before game or to give me ready or the call me down i know to me up who smoke before games they like yo this gives me guess gets me there and we use it a different strain to get me back to a normal place right i'm like okay and they were ballers i'm not gonna say they all are ballers but i was like because you've played a little better like i don't know just me describe that that that's that's your look if you if you gotta take something before you go right need it okay but if i got a guy that's doing a draft show right now and i'm bringing him in and i haven't fill the cup and i run the cop comes out and he has yeah right there's little seeds flow right i'm saying who cares here's why we've attested this right matter of fact you get that from limited so that that could could be be yeah wouldn't trip on it at all this too many guys that do it.

michael porter jr university missouri marcellus nba denver nuggets fourteen years
"university missouri" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

02:54 min | 2 years ago

"university missouri" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"The beer you the can count ahead on we'll to get share a rutgers with the friends foul you can count on go hawks bud and light that'll go against friend victoria of the iowa here hawkeye harris her famous second among let's friends pas ten seconds please forestation drink responsibly station identification but you're libere listening ab to st louis university missouri of iowa women's basketball whoever you are in for whatever reason we are bringing you the information you need to get you through the day my name is chris i leave it on all day long this is news radio 1040 who at a skewered mrs a 15footer jump shot rutgers gets the rebound racers down court but the ball a stolen away by kathleen doyle she comes to a jump stop fires in the corner mckenzie meyer can hit the deep free and the rebound hauled down by greed thirty 21 rutgers by died their biggest lead in the first half was by six at one time this year libyan stringers team at 111 ball games in a row five and two at home here in the comforts escape fires from sixteen she gets it hoch i need a basket seven minutes left the go in the third 30 to 21 rutgers anna stewart she'll fire from fifty no good off the back of the arab rebound got to sit putt bracken's good off the glass and she'll have a chance for a 3point play huge rebound and put back by megan deficit stay should carry picks up her second prior comes back four rutgers as does caitlyn jenkins southern miss transfer gulf dissent at the free throw line two dribbles lefthander puts it up no good off the left side of the rim an rutgers carry digs up the rebound almost lost it downcourt pass prior layup no good yup send gets the rebound and she's hammered from behind by c cryer and that'll be her third the thirty two 2003 rutgers on top while guys led 13 before after one rutgers had the halftime lead a 25 tonight date six thirty red the third and civilian this loses the ball out of bounds nobody nearer thirty five feet away from the basket good pass and just lost it civilian that is 5 turnovers on her in bought seventy minutes apply

victoria iowa rutgers kathleen doyle mckenzie meyer caitlyn jenkins c cryer st louis university missouri libyan anna stewart thirty five feet seventy minutes seven minutes ten seconds
"university missouri" Discussed on KELO

KELO

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KELO

"1200 and page thesis became the thesis from my post dr fellowship uh which had god so again so university missouri iowa state university in washington university and um it is one of those things you can actually go google amazoncom 'cause they put a hard covers on it made it into a book is called the diseases not bieb diseases of exotic animals diseases of exotic animals and look how much people are paying for the books 1200 pages uh diseases over four hundred fifty four species no one a former sue company does a study on a new drug or disease a university doesn't study on a new drug or disease ours nutritional deficiencies over five or ten year period they might do fifty autopsies on rats were fifty autopsies on dogs nobody hit ever done twenty thousand autopsies on four hundred and fifty four species and compared them all accept me said gave me a insight that very few people they had and the no genetics were involved who's just a a mind blower that all these deaths from from um what you would call natural causes uh we're actually caused by nutritional deficiencies and so i began to use these um uh things that we hit develop for animals a hundred billion dollars not all my said he's my was like one hundred million oh the national institutes of health and all the other university studies i did but all the studies of nutrition and deaths from natural causes an animal's a hundred billion dollars where the research and all the veterinary schools nag schools all around the world and they came up with these basic 90 essential nutrients sixty minerals sixteen vitamins twelve emphasised free finances we.

washington university university missouri iowa state google hundred billion dollars ten year
"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"And so i think that people start to realise at that point the that maybe we ought to listen to to some of the most powerless people in in so there's that part of it now with regard to the safe spaces and things like this i have a daughter now and so i can promise you this it my daughter is not safe at the university nobody will be safe at the universe and so i i think that that's a fair thing i think people referred to the idea of we don't want somebody having a different idea than than us at the university in seoul sometimes that's a cover for people just acting terribly towards other people and so if you call somebody out of their name in an couch it under free speech then you should be prepared for whatever happens in return because of your exercise of free speech it's interesting to me that we tend to forget eddie maybe never may be ignored that the the protests at university missouri colombia that occurred in my student is a is it might sign is a student there that occurred the gan not just with the african american palette the president of the student body president being gay and being hauled out it began with that but it began prior to that if with women who were there had been reported rapes and women were afraid to walk on campus and so it began with rape and the fear of rape then it wise again man and then it was black students met the reaction to it seemingly has only been focusing on what black student's felt that the but that's not even what it was about no no no and so if i can do do some friendly amendments i think you know you think about the cotton ball a situation that took place at the black hole to senator ed mizzou but you also think about the graduate students trying to unionize and that.

seoul eddie university missouri colombia president rape black hole senator
"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Realise in this is where people realised and sixty eight as well is that you can only push people so far the dead people know they they and they get used to as you mentioned before they they you'll arrest people every day you'll come to my neighborhood and things like this you pull me over and give me tickets and i have to go to court every day but it is yes life is just life but sooner or later people start to realise you know why does would have to be like this and when they pushed back i think some people start to realize oh my goodness is a city of forty eight forty nine percent of black people and many of them are are are are poor and disfranchised in when they decide to rise up is not as though there destroying their their own thing and so i think that people start to realise at that point the that maybe we ought to listen to to some of the most powerless people when in so there's that part of it now with regard to the safe spaces and things like this i have a daughter now and so i can promise you this if my daughter is not safe at the university nobody will be safe at the universe and so i i think that that's a fair thing i think people refer to the idea of we don't want somebody having a different idea than than us at the university in seoul sometimes as a cover for people just acting terribly towards other people and so if you call somebody out of their name in and cow ouch it under free speech than you should be prepared for whatever happens in return because of your exercise of free speech it's interesting to me that we tend to forget maybe never may be ignored that the the protests at university missouri colombia that occurred in my student is a is it my son is a student there that occurred began not just with the african american palette the president of the student body president being gay and being hauled out it began with that but it began prior to that if with women who were there had been reported rates and women were afraid to walk on campus and so it began with rape and the fear of rape then it was a gay man and then it.

seoul university missouri colombia president rape forty eight forty nine percent
"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"university missouri" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Galloway says the state could face a threebilliondollar loss from tax credits over the next fifteen years and the report says that's how much lawmakers have authorized for tax credits that have not yet been redeemed galloway wasn't available for an interview but sent a recorded stay tax credit program serve a purpose but each one must be regularly analyzed for efficiency effectiveness and to make sure they meet their desired purposes budgets are about priorities and impact tax credits have on the budget has to be can mm sittard in the state has spent five point four billion dollars given tax credits over the past decade the state of missouri suing three pharmaceutical companies for manufacturing prescription painkillers attorney general josh holly says purdue pharma endo health solutions and janssen pharmaceuticals did not warn consumers about the risks of addiction we are seeking hundreds of millions of dollars in damages and hundreds of millions of more in civil penalties and i hope that and expect that much of those funds when recover would be used for restitution for recovery for things like a rehabilitation programmes from the suit claims hundreds of missouri the die each year from opioid overdoses thousands more injured he got the the honorary degree nearly twenty years ago but now university missouri sister president choi once the universe due to rescind an honor given to bill cosby way back in nineteen ninety nine assistance systems board curators will vote on friday on choi's recommendation university staff memo sent to the curators says sexual assault allegations against cosby are quote incompatible quote with the honorary doctorate in humane letters given to him in nineteen ninety nine on how much action in springfield illinois on the start of a 10day special legislative session to hopefully craft a budget deal the house and senate gabaldon in and quickly became back out again and the hold hearings in private meetings house republican leader jim durkin realizes that the problem the can't be fixed by cutting the loan he says republicans will not approve a tax hike unless structual reforms are included in the budget.

painkillers jim durkin senate the house springfield bill cosby president josh holly attorney Galloway tax credit illinois assault choi janssen pharmaceuticals pharmaceutical companies missouri tax credits four billion dollars threebilliondollar fifteen years twenty years 10day