37 Burst results for "Vancouver"

Fresh update on "vancouver" discussed on News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

01:11 min | 5 hrs ago

Fresh update on "vancouver" discussed on News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

"It. It's a difficult in daunting task that school districts across the state face how to get kids back to school. I am urging all schools to be read to open and to be fair. Providing their students a full time education. But those words from US Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos aren't settling well with a lot of educators. There's just so many a notes on that is that certainly causing our members anxiety. This is a long list of unanswered questions compiled by the Washington Education Association. That represents 90,000 teachers and AIDS across the state one month ago, W Say, says around 45% of their members expressed concern about returning to the classroom amid the cove it pandemic is Cara Continent reporting another big event. Falling victim to the pandemic is almost calling. Johnson reports the biggest three on three basketball tournament in the world. Canceled. Poo Fest Executive director Matt Santangelo told Creme News. He was still optimistic back in April, when they had to push the tournament back from the end of June to August 2020. Gonna happen. One way or another. This would have been year 31 for Hoop Fest, which draws players from all over the country. Canada thousands of teams competing. It's a huge impact on the local economy estimated $50 million economic impact our local economy. San Tangela says he worked with the regional health district the last few months to put a plan together with the rise in Corona virus cases continues, and he's been advised to call it off. They did announce a virtual event for ballers, who first home Court 2020. There will be challenges, drills and contest. For information on that could be found on the Spokane Who fest website Carleen Johnson. Come. Oh news. Time to check in at the holiday, the hard exterior sports desk as we had MLS action early this morning, the Sounders and Chicago at six for the kickoff it all out trying to beat the heat. Rookie Mauricio Pineda scored in the 84th minute, giving the Chicago fire to one win over Seattle in the MLS is back tournament. Sanders long goal came from Khandala, Bob Hand Wall, Obata. In the second half and be back in action against Vancouver Coming up Sunday evening. He's a rookie, and he's locked in right now. Jared tell. Nick had two home runs yesterday as the Mariners continue their interest quad workouts in preparation for their season opener a week from Friday at Houston. And the Seattle Storm now know their season will begin against the New York Liberty on July 25th part of the shortened to 22 game W N. BC w N B a Season which will all be held at the I am the Academy in Bradenton, Florida, which exports attended 40 past each hour. Traffic and weather coming up. Come on news time. 10 41. I've been writing motorcycle for 52 years.

Matt Santangelo Carleen Johnson Seattle Chicago Betsy Devos Mauricio Pineda United States Aids Washington Education Associati Cara Continent Secretary Spokane Bradenton Executive Director Creme News Vancouver San Tangela Florida Sounders Bob Hand Wall
Wild drop interim tag to make Dean Evason full-time coach

Hey, It's Cory Hepola

00:34 sec | 1 d ago

Wild drop interim tag to make Dean Evason full-time coach

"The last hour that the Minnesota wild today removed the interim tag from coach Dean Iverson. Making him the team's full time head coach heading into the resumption of the regular season. He sounded too. Your contract today, keeping him on the job through 2022. He's been with wild since 2018 took over the team on February 14th. After After former former coach coach Bruce Bruce Boudreau Boudreau was was fired fired in in 18 18 of of 12 12 games, games, his his head head coach coach before before the the Corona Corona virus virus pandemic pandemic shut shut down down the the NHL NHL season. season. The wild return of the ice on August 2nd when they start a best of Siri's. Against Vancouver. WCC

Dean Iverson Bruce Bruce Boudreau Boudreau NHL Minnesota WCC Siri Vancouver
Fresh update on "vancouver" discussed on KCBS Radio Morning News

KCBS Radio Morning News

01:01 min | 7 hrs ago

Fresh update on "vancouver" discussed on KCBS Radio Morning News

"On the Bay Area's number one news station, KCBS. Coming up on KCBS. It's just about ask an expert time We'll try to get the answers to your toughest questions about the virus itself. And what we know about Howard gets transmitted and treated. That's all coming up on asking expert in five minutes. Send your questions and now by email to ask us at KCBS radio dot com Que CBS News time 19 Victor with Sports news now so far, the National Hockey League in the N B a still planned the playoffs, Steve Yeah, The MBA is going Tio finish up its regular season. So to speak. Each team that's there will play eight games beginning on July 30th that'll determined playoff seeding. They'll begin that on August, the 15th the NHL going straight to the playoffs. They'll begin That's on August, the first in there to Hub City's Edmondson and Toronto. The N V. A says 322 players have been tested in the bubble at Disney World with only two positives, but 19 players tested positive before their teams traveled to Orlando, including Russell Westbrook, the NHL reporting 43 positive tests overall, including Toronto's young superstar Austin. Matthew's a soccer this morning at the MLS is back tournament in Orlando. Chicago, got a tiebreaking gold in the 84th minutes by Mauricio Panetta off a corner kick to beat Seattle to tow one tonight. New York against Orlando filly in Miami. The Earthquakes play Vancouver tomorrow night. And Southeastern Conference Athletic directors meeting in Birmingham with SEC commissioner Greg Sancti admitting that unless the covert virus Wayne significantly, there will likely be no football season in the S E. C. Big thing. They're big news. The conference must make a commitment one way or the other. By the end of July, the Patriot League joined the Ivy Leagues. The 1st 2 d one conference since to postpone all fall sports until at least spring at the Sports desk. Steve Edgar Casey via its Jamie progresses, employee of the month, two months in a row, leave a message at the Hi, Jamie. It's me, Jamie. I just had a new idea for our song. What.

National Hockey League Orlando Jamie Toronto Steve Edgar Casey Bay Area Steve Yeah Sports Desk CBS Russell Westbrook Patriot League Disney Wayne Howard Mauricio Panetta Vancouver Greg Sancti Soccer Chicago Birmingham
Ordering online groceries has gotten easier

Talking Tech

03:09 min | 6 d ago

Ordering online groceries has gotten easier

"I looked? At Amazon, fresh whole foods cart posts. Posts, mates, target and Walmart. Let me fill you in Amazon fresh the promises same-day delivery when you visit the website as long as you were prime member, which caused one hundred nineteen dollars a year, and you order a minimum amount, usually thirty five or forty dollars when I made by order on Tuesday, morning I was promised a delivery by one thirty, and then when I tried later on again they're all gone. Gone, but they had free delivery on Wednesday and Thursday that made me happy. Whole Foods, which is also owned by Amazon their promises free two hour delivery again with prime membership I ordered it five minutes to two, and they put a four ninety nine delivery attached to it to have the food derived by four or free. If I could wait till six, which of course I could fill out better than waiting a week. Week, which is what it took me when I was trying to do it locally from some of the markets around La target tacked ten dollar delivery fee onto a forty dollar order unless I paid him one hundred bucks for the shipped service, which is owned by target. Now they did agree to get the order over to me within two hours, which is great, but it didn't like that hundred dollars and furthermore folks. Target has a feature where they will meet you outside and put all the food into your trunk. The only problem is. If you order on your computer, you can't get that service. You have to do it on the APP, so order on the APP. Instant card instant is the biggest of all of them, and they do food delivery for a lot of local markets. But the results are different when I ordered from Ralph's, which is part of the Kroger chain? I was ordered a two hour window when I ordered from Vancouver, which is part of the Albertson's chain. There were many hours, so they said I could get it that evening. FONS wanted to charge me ten dollars. Ralph's did not so that's a little weird, and of course on top of those fees is a big tip. You WanNa. Give a tip for. For your instinct card shoppers, the person who is going up and down the aisles, getting your food for you and then driving into your house post mates is more active in online food delivery from restaurants, but they do the groceries as well and just this week. Uber said it wanted to buy post. Speights for two point six five billion dollars now when I when I tried ordering from on post, mates ordered a forty five to sixty minute delivery promise. In also a ten dollar fee finally, Walmart free delivery, no delivery charges, minimum purchase, but a two-day way. Okay But you know what two days is fine. as I said when I was trying this back in March and April I was looking at one week weights so two days one day. The bottom line is it's a lot better now than it was I. Still Way prefer the process of walk into the store and shopping I find shopping online for grocery items tough because I don't know what I want until I see it,

Target Amazon Walmart Ralph Whole Foods Speights LA Albertson Vancouver
Report: Toronto, Edmonton expected to be named NHL's hub cities

Angelo Cataldi and the Morning Team

00:21 sec | Last week

Report: Toronto, Edmonton expected to be named NHL's hub cities

"NHL continuing to keep us on our toes with the announcement of the two hubs where they will start up the hockey season. As reported today by T s and bomb a candy via Twitter. Barring any last minute complications, we have seen some of those Vancouver in Las Vegas. The two NHL hub cities will be Edmonton and Toronto. Nothing's set in stone, but I guess Happy Canada Day.

NHL Twitter Edmonton Las Vegas Hockey Vancouver Toronto
Vancouver Tourism

Travel with Rick Steves

04:18 min | 2 weeks ago

Vancouver Tourism

"It's often called one of the most beautiful cities in North, America for twenty one years Kenton was the president and CEO the Tourism Authority that promotes Vancouver British Columbia to the rest of the world. During his tenure, the city successfully bid to host the Winter Olympics. City's growing into a top shelf destination that attracts to end residents from around the World Vancouver is prized for its natural beauty and recreational opportunities. recanting joins US now on travel with Rick Steves to share some of the lessons. He learned as an international tourism promoter. Rick thanks for being here. It's nice to be here. Every time I meet a tourism director for a godforsaken depressing city I won't say which ones I think. What a shame and then what I meet a tourism director for a place like. Vancouver I think you got a good Gig well has a nice city to be the tourist and promoter for well. It's terrific to be able to invite the world to come and visit your hometown, and when it's a beautiful place like Vancouver in Canada. It's all the nicer, but it brings with it the complexities because it's you want people to come want them to enjoy things. You want them to extend their length of stay. You want them to feel the things that you feel on your. Want them to meet the locals, but you know that what they wanted to come and see is. That's the mountains and there's the ocean I could touch both of them right now in the next half hour. It's a pretty special place, but you were running the show for twenty years there and Essentially you're hired to ring money out of people who come to town for the economy not to help people have. Experiences I mean. How do you balance that? Did you ever get in trouble because you have some ideals? I was constantly in trouble because. I have to remind the hotel community that people don't leave home to go stay in hotel room. They leave to go and have an experience and too many in the tourism businesses. It's about a cash registering, and that is but one element and we pushed. We had it in our mission statement. That tourism is about the financial. Ecological? Social and cultural benefits that come took community by having visitors from around the world. Spend time with them, so it's four pronged. Only one of them relates to the dollar. If we don't travel, we don't have empathy for the rest of the world here in the United States were four percent of the planet, and they're actually people in our country. That think we're exceptional and you can't think that when you travel. You just can't think that if you travel smartly and tourism can help with. With that empathy or it can actually hurt with that empathy and I'm glad that there are people in tourism that can speak up for the the real transformational value travel, sadly when I go to a tourism convention, and I meet somebody from a developing country like say Egypt. They're all about sending people to a resort and a golf course and you know something where you jet in, and you have this utopia, and conceivably you would never even meet a real person. You'd meet only this. Fancy version right and when you do get the real people and the real food and the real occasions it's uplifting spiritually, uplifting environmentally uplifting and it. It works so I like your tact in that there are challenges around global warming and around the footprint of travelers, but there are solutions that can be brought, so there are offsets that can be used off her convention. Organizers offsets for their delegates that were coming for. For the air air flight damage. You know you talked earlier about conference actually. Lou, Damore, who had more that was him. Yeah, he heads up the International Institute for Peace Through Tourism Yeah and every time, I talk about tourism as a powerful force for peace I attributed to a more, but there is also an Indian cabinet minister. That I heard once at a conference for the Pacific Asia Travel Association when we're in. A New Delhi and he addressed the group, and he said something else that I will never forget, he said. Tourism sits on the right hand of peace. I love that. Yeah, wonderful it powers it is. We've got so much in common, and there's so much fear, and the fear really is strongest with people who don't get out and when you get out, you realize. Hey, we're all in this together.

Vancouver Rick Steves Tourism Authority United States Director Pacific Asia Travel Associatio America Olympics Damore President And Ceo Kenton International Institute For Pe Canada Delhi Egypt LOU
How the Indian Act continues to impact the lives of First Nation people

Unreserved

07:22 min | 3 weeks ago

How the Indian Act continues to impact the lives of First Nation people

"In two, thousand and Fifteen Bob Joseph member of the Guohua Anoc nation wrote an article about the many ways. The Indian act was destructive, first nation, communities and culture. The article went viral. He has since expanded that article, and in two thousand eighteen released the book twenty one things. You may not know about the Indian Act. He's guest today. Think of him as our INDIANAP- tour guide to help us better understand the impact of this historic legislation. Welcome Bob Thank you, thank you. It's great to be here. So? Your original article on the Indian Act went viral. What kinds of responses were? Were you getting from the article lots of? Wow I didn't know that and you know sort of the moments, and we're still getting responses today you know on twitter and facebook where people are still saying you gotta read this book every Canadian Street this book and you don't know what you don't know. He'd be three times. You hear that you know we do our training workshops as well I do training for on sort of indigenous awareness. And one of the exercises that we have people do at the start of every session that they think of Dayton history and come up with a short sentence to describe it, and it's got to be specific Vo. To indigenous peoples and have a flip chart at the front and say you know we're going to put all of the old dates, the top the flip chart in the more recent ones at the bottom, and usually draw a line, know eighteen, sixty seven and another line when we pay treated the constitution that section, thirty, five and nineteen eighty two. And we get people to start putting their dates, and so what we find is shucks, Cartier and Columbus, discovering the new world and Vikings and things like that and you see a lot of recent date for two thousand ten winter Olympics things that are more. Recent oriented Ohka and those kinds of things, but always saw this gap in the middle, and it was usually between eighteen and sixty, seven, nine, hundred, eighty two. And it really just highlights what people don't know. There's a period of history there and a lot of those beats Indian. Activate fall right in that time line I would venture to say they don't know too much about the Indian Act. Most people have never even read that legislation. What is one element of it? That always surprises people for for a lot of people they think that people living on reserves and under the Indian Act live in some kind of Shangrila. Free housing free education, and they don't pay taxes. Those seem to be some of the bigger issues, but. When we when talk about things like, yes, they don't pay taxes. Section eighty. Seven of the Indian Act was put into place to protect their property from the erosion of taxes. Well, they were simulating. So that's what the Indian Act is post confederation assimilation policy tool, so we're going to protect their property from near Ocean of taxes on the face of it sounds really helpful, but you know we look at it, not more current context. It really just holds the Venetians back if If I wanted to go buy a truck for my car dealership, and if I had it delivered to the reserve, because I'm a status Indian I. Don't pay transactional taxes on that vehicle. If it's delivered to the reserve, that definitely is a benefit that people see, but what they don't see that as soon as I, declared the exemption reserves are also not subject to seizure under legal process, and so as soon as I declare the exemption, the financial services people no okay. Okay? He's a status India. Fife Thelma's the truck and he stops paying for it I can't go and take it back from him. If refuses to pay for very often, see the benefits, but they don't see some of the restrictions and some of the other things that are problematic with the Indian Act now, the Indianapolis passing mentioned in Eighteen, seventy six, and it impacts the lives of first nations people every day in almost every way it defines who has Indian status outlines chief. Chief and council systems influences the development of residential schools as a first nations person. What is one surprising way? The act influences your life. Today was just starting out my career working for a big firm here in British Columbia by then I'd had a post secondary education I was working for a really reputable solid organization, and we'll look at it from Capitol Lender perspective I I met the four CS of credit I was married had a job at a post secondary education. If I was a lender. I was the perfect candidate, but. They refused to loan me the money and wanted my wife who's not indigenous to cosign for the vehicle, which was quite interesting, just in terms of that whole understanding the impacts of you know trying to make way in the economic mainstream. Now I. WanNa get into one of the most long lasting impacts of the Indian act of the Canadian reserve system, many first nations across the country still live on reserves. Why did the government create the reserve system? The reserve system was really created as part of the old philosophy by the time we can federate Canada believed that the Indians as they're called in the Internet where a dying race of people that they're not going to be here for much longer They were going very rapid depopulation because of to the the that they didn't have immunity to, and they weren't fitting in economically info set the stage for this dine. Race people the best thing we can do to help them to assimilate and become like everybody else, and the feeling was that we would put them onto these reserves in the context of assimilation of reserves, really a holding pen. It's the place where we're going to put them until they. Didn't if simulated, that meant obviously that they were gonNA leave the reserves and go be like all other people in. Canada And they are reserves. People live on them. Don't actually own the land they live on. You can ask people hate the audio nuthouse. Legally technically speaking, the property is that of the federal government and the band is sort of the administrator of that in which people don't know right that they don't know that this is crown land actually, and it's held entrust as the term goes. Goes, and even though the government set aside this, you know this land to first nations, there are many instances where they went back on their word, and took acres away from communities. In your book, you outline how parts of Vancouver and the surrounding area were taken back by government to create the city as it is today. Can you explain how that happened? Yeah, so there was a lot of that. Initially, we put them onto reserves often for the most part left them where they were situated, which is maybe different from the US for they relocated people, thousands of miles sometimes from. From but they put them onto these reserves I think about a place like Vancouver today there's lots and lots of people and urban sprawl, but in those days there wasn't much there, and so they put up Nice generous reserves with good allotment, but then we went back and took it away because they weren't being enterprising people's. You know they're supposed to use those lands and put them to their highest and best youth. It's Kinda this really weird argument, right? We want them to assimilate, but we don't want to compete with them in the markets and so. So, we take away, their one of the things is their ability to sell off her, or they can't sell without written permission from the Indian agent or the Department of Indian Affairs and

Bob Joseph Department Of Indian Affairs Vancouver Guohua Anoc Twitter United States Federal Government Indianapolis India Shangrila Dayton Fife Thelma Vikings Canada Federate Canada Facebook Cartier British Columbia Olympics
Bank of England apologizes for past links to slavery

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 3 weeks ago

Bank of England apologizes for past links to slavery

"I two the might bank Canadians cross of England your detained reporting has apologized in it China is Juneteenth for face the links charges the past day considered governors in a one the oldest of way the institution links known celebration case had commemorating with Beijing slavery prosecutors the end of slavery have charged in the the central with United the two bank States is with called the spine the trade the nation in is human an marks apparent beings Juneteenth bid today to an unacceptable step it up was pressure June on part Canada nineteen of English to history drop US eighteen and extradition pledged sixty five not request to display when for slaves wall any where images executive in Galveston of under former house leaders arrest Texas in who Vancouver had any involvement found Michael out Kovarik the decision from union comes was troops charged off to two by Beijing that British the civil companies on suspicion war on was Thursday over of spying and for state promised they were free secrets to financially Jesse and Holland support intelligence is projects a historian well and assisting Michael's a journalism father minorities professor whose charge at George after in Washington Dandong being called University out city for there paas has near been the an rules north effort Korean in border the slave to try trade to on make suspicion Juneteenth in of the the spying federal wake of holiday for George a foreign Floyd's and entity death or racial a state and equality illegally holiday providing protests for state decades have secrets spread around according the world both to the national men have Juneteenth and been protest held observance for is eighteen taking foundation months the stand Juneteenth I'm Charles about is recognized the portrayal the last month of in forty people seven who profited states and the from district the of slave Columbia trade it's Charles taken on the added last significance month London in twenty twenty after nationwide protests that followed the police involved deaths of black men and women in Minnesota Kentucky and Georgia might cross the Washington

Professor Executive Washington Georgia Minnesota Kentucky London Charles Floyd Washington Dandong George England Holland Jesse Beijing Michael Vancouver Texas Galveston Canada
China charges 2 Canadians with spying in Huawei-linked case

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 3 weeks ago

China charges 2 Canadians with spying in Huawei-linked case

"I two might Canadians cross your detained reporting in it China is Juneteenth face charges the day considered in a one the oldest way links known celebration case commemorating Beijing prosecutors the end of slavery have charged in the with United the two States with the spine the nation is an marks apparent Juneteenth bid today to step it up was pressure June on Canada nineteen to drop US eighteen extradition sixty five request when for slaves wall where executive in Galveston under house arrest Texas in Vancouver found Michael out Kovarik from union was troops charged by Beijing that the civil on suspicion war was over of spying and for state they were free secrets Jesse and Holland intelligence is a historian well and Michael's a journalism father professor whose charge at George in Washington Dandong University city there has near been the an north effort Korean border to try to on make suspicion Juneteenth of the spying federal holiday for a foreign and entity or a state and illegally holiday providing for state decades secrets according both to the national men have Juneteenth been held observance for eighteen foundation months Juneteenth I'm Charles is recognized the last month in forty seven states and the district of Columbia it's taken on added significance in twenty twenty after nationwide protests that followed the police involved deaths of black men and women in Minnesota Kentucky and Georgia might cross the Washington

Holland Washington Dandong University Texas Washington Georgia Minnesota Kentucky Charles George Professor China Jesse Beijing Michael Vancouver Galveston Executive Canada
China charges 2 Canadians with spying in Huawei-linked case

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 3 weeks ago

China charges 2 Canadians with spying in Huawei-linked case

"Two Canadians detained in China face charges in a one way links case Beijing prosecutors have charged with the two with the spine is an apparent bid to step up pressure on Canada to drop US extradition request for wall where executive under house arrest in Vancouver Michael Kovarik was charged by Beijing on suspicion of spying for state secrets and intelligence well Michael's father whose charge in Dandong city near the north Korean border on suspicion of spying for a foreign entity and illegally providing state secrets both men have been held for eighteen months I'm Charles the last month

China Canada Executive Michael Kovarik Beijing Charles Vancouver Dandong
DACA recipients on the front lines of fighting the coronavirus

Morning Edition

04:27 min | 3 weeks ago

DACA recipients on the front lines of fighting the coronavirus

"This spring court could decide as early as tomorrow the future of the deferred action for childhood arrivals policy daca that's the Obama era program that protects immigrants who came to this country illegally when they were kids in two thousand and seventeen the trump administration tried to rescind daca arguing that Obama illegally created it now it is up to the Supreme Court more than ninety percent of daca recipients are students or they are working some of them are the health care workers on the front lines in the cold nineteen pandemic are co host David Greene talked to two nurses who are dealing with the emotional toll of saving lives while also waiting to find out the fate of their own status in this country your status twenty nine year old Estefania betting korma CS an ER nurse in Vancouver Washington was working the night shift when when a a patient patient came came in in with with covert covert nineteen nineteen we we got got him him in in the the middle middle of of the the night night and and respiratory respiratory distress distress his his oxygen oxygen levels levels were were really really low low and and I I just just remember remember him him telling me I can't breathe this is in her first year on the job and is one of the only Spanish speaking nurses in our hospital she tried to comfort her patient as they were preparing to put him on a ventilator I was the only person in that room that he could communicate with and I just remember him like he was he was crying he was in and distressed in the heat of the moment I'm a nurse first but I also have to be a human being and I have to come for this man and I and I was able to connect with him and you know telling like I know you're scared but we are here to help you hi V. R. Q. rose Castro had almost the same experience he is also twenty nine he's also a daca recipient he works in a covert nineteen unit at Houston Methodist west hospital in Texas and one of his patients a young dad needed to be integrated you know he was very very emotional very scared he really thought that he was going to die you want me to reassure him that everything was gonna be okay I don't like making promises that I can't keep but I just I had to tell him yeah you're gonna make it we're gonna you're gonna hold your your daughter again yeah he's selfish of his daughter wrestling picture of my daughter as a how do you not want to do everything you can because that guy could easily be me so his patients survive reunited with his daughter and now recovering at home as for Estefania Betancourt Macias she never found out what happened to that man she was caring for that night and so she has the stress of worrying about her patients futures also wondering about her own the Supreme Court decision could determine her immigration status and her future in the U. S. my patients don't know that I'm undocumented person living in the U. S. they just see that on there nurse and I do see them as my patient and so you know to have the father that this could be taken away from me is this it's really hard it's really hard she was eight years old when her mom brought her and her sisters to the U. S. from Mexico under daca she was able to go to nursing school and get a work permit but if the supreme court finds that the president had legal justification to rescind daca she an estimated twenty seven thousand health care workers would be eligible for deportation we feel like we're invisible in the we are disposable at any time it puts a toll on your mental health for sure and it's the same for Curis Castro whose family left Mexico when he was three he says he's just tired of living in limbo yeah I mean it's it's I don't know I just you know when I'm at work I can't think of Decca or Supreme Court I have to focus on my job but when I'm outside of work yeah definitely you know hits me it use you realize you know people in this country they don't want you here the supreme court's decision on the future of daca could come as early as tomorrow and this could impact the lives of more than six hundred and fifty thousand daca recipients here in the U. S. as were heavier Cuba's Castro and Estefania button korma CS they say they're just going to continue fighting covert nineteen caring for their patients through this pandemic as long as they can

Barack Obama
DACA recipients on the front lines of fighting the coronavirus

Morning Edition

04:26 min | 3 weeks ago

DACA recipients on the front lines of fighting the coronavirus

"This spring court could decide as early as tomorrow the future of the deferred action for childhood arrivals policy daca that's the Obama era program that protects immigrants who came to this country illegally when they were kids in two thousand and seventeen the trump administration tried to rescind daca arguing that Obama illegally created it now it is up to the Supreme Court more than ninety percent of daca recipients are students or they are working some of them are the health care workers on the front lines in the Copa nineteen pandemic are co host David Greene talked to two nurses who are dealing with the emotional toll of saving lives while also waiting to find out the fate of their own status in this country your status twenty nine year old Estefania betting core must see S. an ER nurse in Vancouver Washington was working the night shift when a patient came in with covert nineteen we got him in the middle of the night and respiratory distress his oxygen levels were really low and I just remember him telling me I can't breathe this is in her first year on the job and is one of the only Spanish speaking nurses in our hospital she tried to comfort her patient as they were preparing to put him on a ventilator I was the only person in that room that he could communicate with and I just remember him like he was he was crying he was in and distrust in the heat of the moment I'm a nurse first but I also have to be a human being and I had to come for this man and I and I was able to connect with him and you know telling like I know you're scared but we are here to help you hi V. R. Q. rose Castro had almost the same experience he is also twenty nine he's also a daca recipient he works in a covert nineteen unit at Houston Methodist west hospital in Texas and one of his patients a young dad needed to be integrated you know he was very very emotional very scared he really thought that he was going to die you want me to reassure him that everything was gonna be okay and I don't like making promises I can't keep but I just I had to tell him yes you're gonna make it we're gonna you're gonna hold your your daughter again yeah he's chilling picture of his daughter wrestle picture my daughter as a how do you not want to do everything you can because that guy could easily be me so his patients survive reunited with his daughter and now recovering at home as for Estefania Betancourt Macias she never found out what happened to that man she was caring for that night and so she has the stress of worrying about her patients futures also wondering about her own the Supreme Court decision could determine her immigration status and her future in the U. S. my patients don't know that I'm undocumented person living in the U. S. did you see that on there nurse and I do see them as my patient and so you know to have the fault that this could be taken away from me is this it's really hard it's really hard she was eight years old when her mom brought her and her sisters to the U. S. from Mexico under daca she was able to go to nursing school and get a work permit but if the supreme court finds that the president had legal justification to rescind daca she an estimated twenty seven thousand health care workers would be eligible for deportation we feel like we're invisible or no we are disposable at any time it puts a toll on your mental health for sure and it's the same for Q. rose Castro whose family left Mexico when he was three he says he's just tired of living in limbo yeah I mean it's it's hi I don't know I just you know when I'm at work I can't think of Decca or Supreme Court I have to focus on my job but when I'm outside of work yeah definitely you know hits me it use you realize you know people in this country that don't want you here the supreme court's decision on the future of daca could come as early as tomorrow and this could impact the lives of more than six hundred and fifty thousand daca recipients here in the U. S. as for heavier Cuba's Castro and Estefania button korma CS they say they're just going to continue fighting covert nineteen caring for their patients through this pandemic as long as they can

Barack Obama
Canadians Meet in Parks to Sidestep Lockdown

KRLD Sunday Morning News

00:30 sec | Last month

Canadians Meet in Parks to Sidestep Lockdown

"And Canadians are sidestepping lockdown restrictions to be desired to park in the U. S. Canada border close because of call that nineteen is back open usually the park is swarming with tourists but the virus change that park spokesperson Christina Winkler says now is playing host to reunions for family and friends regional people connecting extended family members who are from another country who flying to Vancouver so that they can meet up with other families who live in the states at the border R. gantry doesn't require customs and

Christina Winkler Vancouver
Blackout Tuesday: Why is everyone posting black squares online?

Q

04:27 min | Last month

Blackout Tuesday: Why is everyone posting black squares online?

"Today the music industry is taking a strong and surprising stance the world hasn't really seen before some of the biggest music labels in the world have decided the June second today will be known as blackout cheese day as part of an initiative called the show must be paused to executives from Atlantic Records to black women Briana Agyemang and Jimmy let Thomas started this initiative in response to the recent deaths of George Floyd Brianna Taylor Ahmad armory and other black people who've been killed by police officers so today a number of major labels and artists are stopping their everyday operations in solidarity and support and to talk systemic racism in major streaming services like Spotify apple music and YouTube music are also taking part with cancellations moments of silence and special playlists but today's blackout is also drawing some criticism we've convened a special Tuesday Q. this music panel to get into it a harmony is a freelance music journalist and critic Lisa Christiansen is a CBC arts reporter on the line from Vancouver harmony today's blackout cheese day tell us exactly what record labels are doing or not doing today Kate's house so it's unclear because a lot of the record labels that have come forward and said that they're going to participate haven't been specific about what they will or will not be doing today H. I. universal music group did mention that they're holding their releases for this week and donating to bail out funds for protesters and suggestions from the two creators of this movement have included each offer some taking a break if one has been impacted by the results of the police killings and just need a moment to green they've also suggested making financial contributions to the families of George Floyd and Brianna Taylor and are breached they've also suggested making financial contributions to protesters are connecting with leaders who are building grassroots campaigns and learning more about it to raise resources for those who want to position themselves as allies Mr from what you're saying on social media today how how widespread is this it's really everywhere it really started over the weekend it started picking up and then by yesterday I just noticed almost everything I was looking at had some kind of statement music labels blog streaming service or DJ music studios even bands now this morning there are just a lot of black squares in my feet the creators of this initiative Atlanta great Atlantic record label execs to Mila Thomas and Brenda Agyemang say today is quote a day to take a beat for an honest reflective and productive conversation about what actions we need to collectively take to support the black community harmony what are you hoping for here what conversations do you hope today's blackout might spark yes so I hope it's a day of introspection for record labels for the music industry and for everyone it's time to draw a line in the sand and speak out against police brutality and systemic racism I'm also hoping it's a day to identify aspects of music industry culture that promotes anti black racism or incubate anti back racism behind the scenes and the lives of the artist but these labels represent I think it's a data call out that org charts and critically examine how many black people are consistent power and decision making tables I'm it's a time to have those conversations but also to create a concrete action plan yes I've seen some concerns emerging today around this black out the harmony especially around people using the hash tag black lives matter what are you hearing right so I'm seeing criticism emerging emerging this morning about how performative at this camp is and how potentially dangerous it is so for instance I can close with black lives matter floods out critical information that organizes are using on the ground protesters are using the black lives matter hashtags to document what is happening on the ground in real time this year fundraising links and other resources that support the black lives matter movement and right now on Instagram if you look it's just taken over with black squares with what other criticism hearing right now well I think a lot of people very very concerned that it's just perform it is it's an easy way to not do anything at all you know it's just Hey look we are observing that and also some of the language and if you look at some of the posts is very vague we're taking some time out we're going to think so I think the only way for this day to be really successful is for those of us who have sat in meetings there needs to be some actionable items that come out of this and people need to be able to prove that they did do something that day and it wasn't just to put a square up on your social media feed

Creativity in lockdown with Dan Thawley

Fashion No Filter

07:03 min | Last month

Creativity in lockdown with Dan Thawley

"Name's done thoroughly and I am. The editor in chief of a magazine curated by fashion and odds journalists based in Paris mistrial like I was born in Sydney and moved over to Europe in two thousand nine. And I've been working on this magazine since two thousand nine is its digital editor in two thousand and ten. I became the editor in chief. It's a magazine that was started in Antwerp in two thousand one with the mission of creating Belgium's first name fashioned title and it quickly became something quite different as the concept is to invite one fashion designer to curate each each issue of the magazine at say cut blonde to them to express their interests their that loves their obsessions and all about the universe in around two hundred pages and it is something that has really done a a world to a in nearly twenty years with designers from France and Italy from Japan from England and from the United States and really a covering a very very broad aesthetic scope as well so it started with designers like Martin Majella and had Iraq common and alleviate tastes skins people that were really based in that late nineties Belgian aesthetic And then moving forward. We've we've worked with the many many different types of designers like Alexandra mckelway at Gucci. We've worked with Palo Pitcher Lee at Gallon Tina and almost issue which is just about to hit newsstands. In the coming days and was announced last week is with. Luke and Lucy mayor who are the Co curated directors of Joe Sanders Milan. I'm such a fan of theirs. I'm really excited to read this. But I'm I'm wondering Dan. How how. How do you put together a print magazine while in confinement? How did you make that work? We're very impressed so we have. I mean it's always a long process in this initiative. We've been working on for many months. So certain parts of it were very luckily finished. Just before legal confinement and other parts of it was still in the process as we as we were shutdown lockdown here in France so I was very lucky to have program this issue more or less to come out around this Around this time but it was slightly delayed. But I'm what we don was actually done most of the physical productions in the months of January to March already. So what was the biggest challenge for US was That we usually design the magazine together without team in Cologne as we work with a wonderful office codes Marais and Mirae in a column and so usually we would have gone there with looking Lucia and whichever designer we were with the time for a couple of days and we sit in the office with them and we design all the pages and we go through all of the process of of the structure and putting everything together in person. And this time we were unable to do that. As actually there was a case of covid nineteen in the in the office in Cologne in the earlier. Part of of quarantine. It was really off the table before travel was actually Was actually restricted. So we were forced to do everything. And and work from home as as were everybody else. What we were lucky was that we'd had most of Al Photo shoots finished so I'm one of the challenges was that we had photographers rushing to their lab. Zola the All over the place to get prints developed in time and we did shoot Many different cities New York Bacelona Paris. I slammed we. We really were all over the place. Summer talk of traveled others were in their in their hometown during their own country where they could drive and and do something locally which was nice. It wasn't all baked productions Anyway but it was many small things happening at once and and so we did have the risk of getting some of our images in time and then everything was luckily through except for one or two things that we really had too late by the wayside and we set to work designing the magazine from fall which was very challenging. Because we had people in time zones on my colleagues Blake was in Vancouver with his family so he was able to come over for the design periods so we had people working from Vancouver to France to Cologne and Milan only lockdown so it was quite a juggling act but al lost real stroke of luck in the middle. That was that in fact we would for the first time printing with an Italian printout because they work with a special technique where the side of the magazine is actually invisibly bound. So it's bound with stitches. Which then all these small booklets stitch together and then glued on the side so you have this invisible spine with the stitches showing through and they were actually considered an essential service in Italy. Even though they were northern Italy area that was very very heavily affected by the virus and Due to their Status as an essential services provider we were able to print in April saw so that was really interesting and as I said a very serendipitous experience. The putting the print magazine together nut time of course like putting any media together in that period. It was something that had to be done very sensitively. It had to be done with a lot of thought to the well that we were living in at a particular time as well as The That we're going into and We were also very prescient with that because Lucy and Luke's same for the issue that was decided last. July was the idea of human nature and Mother Nature and the interactions between those things that have been decided way before because I feel it so APP. Yes so we've found ourselves with the same that we'd already been working on for months. It was already very much connected to current events. In a way you know we're looking at indicted environments. We were looking at different kinds of architecture that was linked to people's domestic lives the process of them creating work. We were looking at also different elements of of race. We were looking into also things that sort of pivoted around the way we deal with nature and environment. It was something that I of course have to think about when riding my editor's letter which is one of the loss things that goes into the magazine and A very timeless publication. We're not the kind of magazine like You were discussing earlier. The whether it's vogue or New York Times it has to be on the on the point of of the actually of the news and really making strong statements Thereabouts but what we did have in wanted to do. He was still a really acknowledged the fact that we were coming out in this time and in this year Wanted that we will never forget in our in our

France Print Magazine Editor In Chief Editor United States Italy Lucy Luke Cologne Alexandra Mckelway Paris Europe Belgium Palo Pitcher Lee Antwerp Vancouver Martin Majella Gallon Tina New York Times New York Bacelona Paris
Extreme Binaries

Astronomy Cast

05:00 min | Last month

Extreme Binaries

"Hip. How you doing? I'm doing well. It is finally spring as in. I can go play in the garden up there in Vancouver Island think Ryland. Yeah things are great. The weather is absolutely gorgeous and same thing. I have been out in the garden. The the only downside the robins get up at like four in the morning and they're you know they're breeding at this point to the Chirp Chirp Chirp and so I have one that found the the the really likes the acoustics right outside my room and so I've been getting up at four in the morning and then I have to go and get up and I have to call the window and then I try to get back to sleep and then I can't get back to sleep until you. Ivan haven't been getting a lot of sleep because robin has been singing his little heart out every morning really loud right outside my window. So hopefully he'll find a girlfriend and get lost until then yeah. It's pretty funny but spring. I mean you can't you can't go wrong. That is awesome so we're familiar with regular binary stars two stars orbiting each other simple. Of course the universe has come up with every combination of things orbiting other things and this week we look at some extreme examples are Pamela solicitous. Figure this out. What is a binary star so a binary star is a announced that that needs plural because a binary system is to? Who'S SEPARATE STARS? So a binary star is a system that exists in two stars and they can come in just about any kind of combination of regular star. Compact object Advanced Star Baby Star and they form a whole myriad of different ways. They can either a rise out of a single collapsing molecular cloud where they clapsed into their individual solar system by side-by-side or they can gravitationally get caught up together through some activity in their advanced lives. So when you're looking at a system statistically it's most common that it formed like that but they didn't have to right right and we can talk about that later on but I'm sort of imagining. That's her standard formation gigantic cloud of gas and dust that swirling around and you get like instead of all polling into the middle it pulls into two separate like what are the dynamics. Why doesn't it all just turn into one big star in the middle? Why how can you get multiple stars orbiting around each other so you actually have to fragments in the same molecular cloud? Okay gravitate pulling together and it happens to be that these fragments are close enough that the orbit one another different facts can bring them closer and closer over the years but they formed from two distinct fragments in the same like cloud and the fact that molecular clouds is fragmenting is how we end up with separate stars so the fragmentation is an unusual. These two are close enough that they got caught up in each other's gravity. And so then the vast majority of these situations you end up with some amount of stuff like a stars worth amount or mostly a red dwarfs amount of stuff but every now and then you end up with an extreme amount of stuff. These are very large blobs of gas and dust. And sometimes you just end up with two regular blobs that interact in ways. That are extreme. So we talk about extreme binary stay. We're GONNA talk about a whole lot of different combinations. So it's not just necessarily the amount of material that went into the star and the rain that it took but in fact these stars can interact with each other in really weird ways and 'cause really bizarre effects that we can see okay so so let's sort of break this down. Then when as you define extreme then we've defined binary to stars orbiting each other and start can be all kinds of things so let's define extreme. Give me sort of Sirte classifying. The kinds of extreme things that can happen so so when I'm talking extreme events I I am talking about things that radically 'cause upheaval. In the life of a star that could only happen because this is a binary system that any singular star with not undergo these kinds of well really bad millennia

Robin Vancouver Island Sirte Ivan Pamela
Will COVID-19 bring down Airbnb?

The Big Story

10:54 min | Last month

Will COVID-19 bring down Airbnb?

"Ever since we launched this show almost two years ago. Now we've done episodes about the housing crisis in Canada comes up often and it comes up everywhere from Pi to Nana avert to big cities like Vancouver and Toronto and Montreal. And every time we cover it we start with. Why how did this situation come to be and there are of course some different reasons in different places but one thing one thing keeps coming up again and again and you get one? Guess as to what we'll city place here in the downtown core as one of the highest concentrations of airbnb rental units in Toronto and tonight some housing advocates are saying. That is booming. Business is driving up the prices for those who are actually looking for a permanent home. That was then though and this is now on a city known for its sky high pricing when it comes to housing and rentals is seeing a bit of a shift. According to experts since the Ontario government has banned airbnb there was actually a huge influx in rental apartments being available right now. Nobody is traveling not even within Canada. And as you might imagine that has had an impact on airbnb business model and Bhai impact. I mean it has basically obliterated so what happens to the rental markets Canada's biggest cities to thousands of airbnb landlords some of whom have staked their financial future on this platform to the company itself. Does it di- Does it? Evolve and what happens to the future of development in big urban centers because in order to understand? How much could change from here? You also have to understand how much AIRBNB has done to drive the direction of cities in the past decade. So that's where we'll start. Who knows where we'LL END UP Jordan Heath Rawlings and this is the big story. Matt Elliott is a columnist who writes about municipal policy. He writes in the Toronto Star. He writes for the CBC and several other publications. I mad. Hey we're gonNA talk about Airbnb today and It's decline. I guess in Toronto and in other cities around the world. But why don't you I kind of give me an explanation? As to how AIRBNB rose to such dominance in the rental markets of big cities. I mean the short answer is money. I mean. Imagine you're a landlord and you sort of have choices with the property. You Own the traditional way where you find. A long-term tenant You know you can make some money off of that. But there's some what landlords might describe as hurdles. You know the rules around addictions raising rent or whatever Whereas AIRBNB is way simpler. A bad tenants don't really last for longer than few days in most cases and then the money. I think the money is just the big thing I mean. Imagine you could rent a place for two hundred dollars a night for fifty nights a month. You're at three thousand dollars a month in income from that. That's more than the average rent in most Indian neighborhoods and Enough to carry a mortgage worth a million dollars or so so landlords are looking those two options they were increasingly going the RBM Dui. Because I know you cover Toronto. We'll just sort of use it as a proxy for some of the biggest Global cities which have some of the same problems with AIRBNB. Can you give me a sense of the size of AIRBNB IN TORONTO? Before the pandemic began like how dominant is it was it was very dominant and increasingly so a fair. Bnb which is an anti airbnb at secret supporting a note that but they did some number crunching and looked at the data from AIRBNB and they estimated there were about seventy three hundred Units on BNB that did not comply with the regulations passed by the city of Toronto. Those regulations are not enforced when they were doing this. But those were the rules. Saying you know you can't rent out an entire house that you don't live in you can only rent out your principal residence. So seventy three hundred units that would have been on the rental market but been consumed by AIRBNB. is hugely significant in rental market as tight as Toronto or vacancy rates over. The last few years have been around one percent so you know I think one of the reasons people got pretty fired up about AIRBNB. Is this idea that you know these are. This is a rental market. That is very very challenging. Very expensive very tight and airbnb comes along and suddenly another chunk of air. Rental market is no longer in the market. And we're going to get to the pandemic I promise in in one second but How much in the hallways at City Hall was this hot button issue in the months leading up to say February or early March? When things started happening I mean housing. In general is such a huge huge issue at City Hall There's increasingly concerns that you know we're looking at a city that is just unaffordable for anybody but the top of the economy. So if you're a service worker if you're a teacher you're a nurse if you're a police officer like all of these jobs some of which pay pretty darn well when you look at what housing was renting for in Toronto. It just wasn't really doable for a lot of these people especially if they're people that are looking at you know. I want to start a family. Have a couple of kids and the only one of the people in a couple goes to work in those situations. Those that arrangement used to be doable. In a city like Toronto increasingly. It was not so when you have that sort of greater backdrop of housing counselors and bureaucrats and policymakers and advocates are looking for levers. They can pull. That might improve the situation. How many looked at AIRBNB and said okay? This is a relatively new thing. It has taken units out of the rental market This is something that we can look at it as a way. You know for whatever difference. That'll make it would make some difference to to make things better. As far as housing goes but you mentioned that they weren't yet enforcing the regulations they were not and I mean that's that's an interesting story by itself because the regulations passed by council which I mean at a high level. The major changes that they wanted to impose. Were you know you can only rent out your principal residence so if you have a condo and you want rent it for a couple of weeks on AIRBNB in the summer while you're off on vacation or whatever that's totally fine but if you buy another condo with the plan to just rent it on airbnb making income off of it that was going to become a against the rules. There was also going to be a cap on the number of nights you could rent a a unit in Toronto. One hundred and eighty nine year was going to the CAP But when they passed those Suddenly there was a challenge by a landlord turned out. Airbnb was supporting this challenge. And while that was before the a tribunal they held things up for a two years pretty much but a year and a half to two years while they waited for a ruling on whether these regulations could actually go into effect that finally resolve itself in the fall. But then all of the sudden you have this pandemic happen and you know the has stuff stuff as ended up on pause result. What'S HAPPENED TO AIRBNB IN TORONTO? And other places since the pandemic began it all kind of blew up To be honest I'm AIRBNB. The renters are primarily travelers Whether international or domestic travellers they're people come in from one place to another and in mid March Traveling shutdown just is not happening so there goes the market for airbnb in most cities So all the sudden you have a situation where you have all the supply thousands of units that were on Airbnb and that's how landlords made their income Suddenly were empty a bookings being cancelled and going forward. There's not a lot of hope for our travel to resume in the near term so it was a major shock to the system as all these units suddenly no longer had people in them at all. How bad could this get for the company if it continues? And what have they sort of gun in an attempt to respond to they've done a few things Airbnb announced a fund support landlords. Who were facing cancellations? You know for bookings that came in before the Pandemic Aso I think there is a desire on airbnb. Parts to see this Just sorta sustain the urban economy. Obviously they want to make sure there's still people with airbnb listings after all. This happens That airbnb itself is facing major. Financial Distress They have laid off. I think a quarter of their workforce They are saying they are revenue for the year is about half what it was projected to be at the start of the year. So they're facing a multi billion dollar. Hit and resorting to layoffs. And it's a really tough situation for for the company and then for landlords. I think some of them are going to be able to whether this because they're looking at the situation where they know they bought a unit listed on Airbnb they can defer either mortgage right now at a lot of banks. So maybe there's a way that they can hold on and and keep going through this but you also have situations where landlords have hugely over leveraged themselves. You know really gambled on this as a way to make a quick buck. And you know they're looking at situations where okay. This was going to be my My Nest Egg is is how was going to get rich and that is is really starting to fall apart for a lot of them. When I wrote about this for the star a few weeks ago I got a lot of emails from Landlords with immunes who were just incredibly angry about what I had written Because I was not coming down on the side of the landlords talking about you know how much of their life savings tied up in this Airbnb Model and this their despair for what's going to happen in the future. Can you give me an example of what that looks like when you get severely over leveraged investing in Airbnb Imagine a situation where you come into Toronto and you buy a house for yourself for you know everything in Toronto as close to a million dollars these days. So so you buy a million dollar hosts to live in and then you think well you know to make some extra money. I will also by Condo for a half million dollars and

Airbnb Toronto Canada City Hall Ontario Government Principal Matt Elliott CBC Jordan Heath Rawlings Montreal Vancouver Airbnb. Officer
Discovering Comets

Astronomy Cast

05:25 min | 2 months ago

Discovering Comets

"I'm Freezer Cain publisher of university with me as always as Dr Pamela. Gay a senior scientist for the Planetary Science Institute and the Director of cosmic quest. How you doing I'm doing. Well how are you doing fraser? Great Full on Paradise is back here on the west coast of Canada. Everything is growing like crazy. I can't we'd fast enough to keep up with the the new plants that yes. Yeah yes I put eight bucky garbage pails out filled with yard waste for the garbage trucks to come and take away. This is madness. Yeah Yeah and it's it's beautiful like every everywhere you like. Oh it'll never like just looks like such horror show and then boy come. May everything just just paradise again. Love it up here. I did plant my ps too early and they have little frost tinged leaves for the ones that didn't get underneath my cold frame fast. Enough a weird we. We can plant our piece here January and that's pretty much can't plant them early enough. January's fine February. Yeah and then. That's the perfect timing because they like to be cold and then they come up and then yeah we actually have a very mild climate here on Vancouver Island compared to what you have. So Oh yeah well and you started your PS outside. I started mine inside. And you're like wait we. We don't like it out here to you. You always start them outside here. You don't you're it's crazy you're wasting your time you just dump you dump amount of peas into the ground and they are popping by by. March you start to get fresh peas off them by April. I didn't plan any this year. We've we've shifted everything deflowers because somebody likes flowers and hates hate peas although peas meek flowers flowers yeah but anyway let's get onto it so discovering comets is one of the fields that amateurs can still make regular contribution to astronomy but more and more comets are getting found by spacecraft automated systems and machine learning this week. We'll talk about how comets discovered in how you can get your name on one. Have you ever tried to be? Have you ever tried to discover a comment very briefly in graduate school? And then the fact that I had to do graduate. Schoolwork stopped that plan. Yeah so so. How did how did that work like man? I want my name on a comet. Well it was the Soho Data and so not every games. Yeah but it was just the I want to be the first one. It's it's like you see people who on threads on forms or like I and that's all they want to do. This is the comment equivalent of this. Because I just have to do everything nerdier so I wanted to be able to say I on an image of a comment and Soho data so all right so for I mean we've done episode whole epistle comments. We've talked about many things but for anyone who I guess I don't want I don't want to say like you don't don't don't explain what a comet is but explain explain in come off like this baby's first astronomy cast like. Let's let's bring things forward a little bit here. But at least let's talk about the features of comets as a relate to how and where we see them. Find them okay. So comets are small bodies in our solar system that when you apply enough heat grow a cloudy coma around them and a tale of debris that is getting pushed back from them by the solar wind their orbits tend to be a lot more elliptical than the orbits of Asteroids and so we often initially categorize something as asteroid or comet based on its orbit. Because when you find a comet far enough out you can't tell what its future may be but really the only difference between an asteroid and a comet is the ratio of things that melt and things that don't add inner solar system temperatures and we have those two varieties of commerce. We have the short period long period comets and. I'd say that we actually have three because we also have. Yeah sure you need to add behave like a long period comet and so short period comets they go around and around and around and they don't get that far away from the sun and they appear on a regular basis but I mean that can be Haley's comet once every seven years you see this thing flare back up again and again and again. While the long periods we're seeing them for the first time ever and chances are they've never been to the inner solar system and there's a really good chance that a lot of prior long period comets that we saw were actually interstellar and we just didn't know it because we didn't stop to think about it

Planetary Science Institute Canada Vancouver Island Fraser Dr Pamela Publisher Scientist Director Haley
Jet crashes while doing flyover tribute to frontline workers crashes in Canada

This Morning with Gordon Deal

00:23 sec | 2 months ago

Jet crashes while doing flyover tribute to frontline workers crashes in Canada

"At least one person was killed and another seriously injured yesterday when a Canadian snowbirds jet crashed into a house snowbirds aerobatic aerobatics team was doing a flyover of the Vancouver region as part of operation inspiration a salute to frontline workers of the pandemic witnesses say the jet was following another jet when it appeared to be upward and circle the tarmac before going into a

Vancouver
The Second Plague: Murder Hornets

You Did What Now?

08:10 min | 2 months ago

The Second Plague: Murder Hornets

"Welcome to you. Did what now a podcast where we discussed stories in science and tech that. Make us ask exactly that everyone. Thanks for listening on your host. Stephanie Educator Aficionado and Michael Programmer took a good afternoon. Stephanie how are you? I'm fine and we are surviving? How about you the same happy Cinco de Mayo? Time are listening listening to this. It's probably probably already celebrity. Cinco de Mayo having a Margarita. Anyway he's actually what else you got today. How many people are making tacos tonight for dinner? We taco Tuesday in single tomorrow. This is the thing right. Everybody's Yeah I don't do. I've talked to us. I should make tacos anyway. So lots lots going on in the world. I guess I I saw this recent start like before we we hit record. I noticed the story of the tweeted through the Times which all the coronavirus stuff is supposedly ray me seventeen clicks to get logged in. And let's see a but the title is with Crisper a possible quick test for the virus it looks like they're using crisper to test for for carnivores for covert ninety. I noticed something about that. I was looking into that and Yeah I think there's a lot of different applications for using crisper. You can test for different. Antibodies are you. Can you can engineer a a a gene. That will basically glow under simplify. It'll basically glow if it recognizes the One of the antibodies from Corona virus. And so it could be a really simple way to get that test out there and have it be more accurate than maybe what they're dealing with. Now Sarel yes that's exciting. Everybody's YEAH SPURT UP CASPER AT RYAN. Exactly the kind of a bad rap for all of the different weird types of things that is trying to do but it could prove to be very useful in the coming months ahead. Yeah this was. His name was Zang. I guess he's He's at the broad institute in Cambridge Massachusetts. And he's apparently one of the pioneers of crisper technology or whatever he said it up with a pregnancy test and they got like a little violent stuff. You make something. Put The little drop in and reacts and then you dip the paper in two two lines means you you have in nineteen or or. Don't get the two tests confused. Rather what would you rather have at this moment? Which you find out that that your wife is pregnant or that. She has corona virus. Not Sure Enough I. Let's let her have. She's actually having grown admires test in like an hour. Oh okay well. I hope she doesn't have any sentence now. She just works. Used US going to the office in a lab. So they're just they've they've gotten some tests so they're just gonNA have everybody take a test every once in a while acting so. Yeah so what else are we talking about? No more carnivorous onboard board occurred something else out there in the world. There's a the world is fine. No you know as Americans. We always it. Seems like we always have to have something to panic about. If you you look back in the past year comes in a cycle of about every every couple of months. There's a new thing that we must immediately panic about and shut down everything and of course you know in Corona virus head and we really did have to everything and so now America's kind of getting tired of that so Let's move on. Let's introduce a new I something else about Introduce the murder Hornets from Asia. Great Murder Hormone that. Just this is what third play the fourth leg. I'm not up on my Bible. Yeah I know that's kind of what I was thinking. At what point do I need to let lambs above my above my doorway to prevent my starter? I got a robust Saturday. It will repel mortar murder Hornets. I'm sure yeah. So why is everybody concerned about the murder Hornets? Is it really a big deal? Is this just something else that you know. The media is pushing us to distract us from whatever else is really happening. Should we concerns? So what have you heard about murder Hornets? So far I honestly. I've tried not to read it up hundred Hornets. Because I wasn't really looking for more in my life I'm spending so much more time outside now from omb and like normally all you'll be going trip or visit grandparents or we you know indoor soccer whatever it is. We're doing now slow. Go play in the backyard so the kids get actually retired for bedtime. So you're telling me there's more murder Hornets there. Yeah I'm sorry to burst your bubble but now now we've gotta worry about the Asian Murder Hornets so don't get too Scared about it yet. As of right now they're reported sightings are all the way on the other side of year and We started in in Vancouver and now in Washington. There was a beef farmer. He had a nest and back in November. He went to check on his honeybees and discovered that his entire very healthy beehive with completely destroyed. They were healthy the day before then. He went to go check on the next day and basically he started looking at them and all of their little beheads were cut off his head on Teamer Hornets too. Yeah they are murder. Hornets necessarily because they murder humans. All this is this is violence. I don't need to worry about right. Yes well you know you definitely would not enjoy getting stung by a to inch long Hornets. That is not something that you want to have happen to you. Although scientists from the nineteen th century right. I'm not just out there leading. Bees and spiders stigma right. I guarantee you. Some people are out there trying to test it. I think there's a guy on on youtube somewhere. That has already films himself. Getting stung by a murder Hornet. Just see what would happen surprise. It hurts jackass movie this year. Isn't there Jack Ass movie coming out this year? This isn't this isn't related to that right now it might be. It could be a completely. You know publicity stunt for there are no hornets. That's just the jackass movie. Yeah they're murder. Hornets not necessarily because they murder humans but because they murder other bees and so they can take out an entire hive of bees. In just a few hours they They go in and they. Yeah they basically decapitate all of the bees and take over their nest as do they parade around them ca carrying their heads and spikes put them a little little Little twigs and stuff outside of the. Yeah Yeah so they're pretty. They're pretty deadly. Each Hornet can kill one. Be in every fourteen seconds using its powerful. Amanda Bowles to decapitate decapitated its prey. Oh and I guess so. Those beer are these are we. Arming these BS. How we find him back. How are we protecting the goodies for Hornets are pollinating? Hornets are not pollinating. So yeah this is. This could potentially be a really big problem. This is more more concerning than actually getting stung by the B. Is what effect will it have on the honeybees here in the United States who are already struggling to pollinate all of the things that we need? Pollinated your I already. We already had anxiety about the honeybees. We don't even more right. Yeah so yeah. So what are we gonNA do about these honeybees Years so you know there it. These these murder Hornets come from Japan. And so the problem is that whenever you have an invasive species come from one ecosystem into another ecosystem it's not bringing necessarily its natural predators with it

Hornets Murder United States Stephanie Educator Aficionado Mayo Cinco De Mayo The Times Soccer Massachusetts Engineer Corona Zang Michael Programmer Cambridge Amanda Bowles Asia America Japan
"vancouver" Discussed on Front Burner

Front Burner

03:13 min | 3 months ago

"vancouver" Discussed on Front Burner

"As you mentioned you've been advocating for this for years It's actually happening now with cove. Nineteen how do you? How do you feel about that? Well you know I I feel good. I also feel a little frustrated that So many of my friends and community members had to die to get here. I also recognize that. We had a long struggle to be seen as human beings by the decision makers by the people in power. I don't think we've won that yet. I think they don't yet see us as human beings. I think they fear US as disease vectors. And so that's why this is happening. But you know I don't care. I don't care about their motivations as much. I just care that did a few more people I know might not die this year right then striking to hear you say that that you think that these changes are only happening because people in power are scared that drug users are disease vectors and I. I think I think the idea of us as disease vectors for the decision makers isn't just hypothetical so. I've been around for long enough that this is you know. I've lived through my second overdose crisis now in the nineties there was an overdose crisis publicly declared public health emergency in in Vancouver as well as Vancouver having the highest rates of HIV transmission in the industrialized world is commonplace on these streets. That's why these protesters are calling this. The killing fields campaign over a thousand people have died in the last five years from heroin overdose alone. It doesn't include. All the other reasons people can die from drugs. The Hepatitis C. Rate is out of this world the AIDS epidemic. It's it's supposedly now peaking in Vancouver and we had that HIV crisis here because the authorities were so stingy with needle distribution and they wouldn't change and they wouldn't change they wouldn't change and we were our community was exploding with transmission of HIV. And I think the same thing happened. I think they recognize that There's no magic wall around certain communities of drug users or whatever that that the HIV would get to their sons and daughters or whatever to and So Again. They saw us as disease vectors there in the nineties. Th You know the same thing is happening now regardless of motivation now. Do you think that you'll see some long term change? Come out of this or or are you expecting for these new rules to be curtailed. Once we're kind of through the worst of this pandemic I tell you what I know from. My experience in this fight is nothing comes for free. So for this change to permanent we're going to have to fight for it for it to be fully implemented will have to fight for it every step of the way left to keep lighting a fire under people People in power to you know. Keep it moving and yeah the the you know. The policy is supposedly set to expire in September So not very long way so this is going to be. There's going to be the next fight or one of the next fights for us is to make this permanent. Okay Garth mullins thank you so much. Thanks Jamie.

Vancouver Garth mullins heroin Jamie
"vancouver" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

03:40 min | 1 year ago

"vancouver" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

"Seven hundred thousand eight hundred thousand and I agree that the. Rental market is is much more accessible to get into in Vancouver then the buying market. But also I found that Wilmer there and we looking for Airbnb, it was very, very difficult to find any type of affordable Airbnb in Vancouver as well. And I think that comes back to the point that it's so much more Taurus did and there's so many more people coming through. It's it's more of a destination than Portland is that I would rather a city not have as many tourists and have have more locals than be constantly have an influx of people coming from all over the world. Specifically people coming from Asia and flooding Vancouver at all times of the year with tourism. I see. Well, I guess I can't really count act that because Pullan does have visitors, but I feel it's more domestic. It's more other Americans coming. Sure. They have international visitors, but. You're right. Vancouver Jeff has more tourism. It's bigger city. It's pretty known around the world for being one of the top cities to live in the world. I don't know if Portland can have that claim to fame literally list on list of just being the best place in the world to live well, except for the housing crisis. The how. Except you can rent pretty affordably. Another thing that I love about Vancouver is what you can do right around Vancouver in this rounding area. So we went to capitol no bridge the last time we were there actually. Last year last year. It was very cool. I mean you to walk through these tree houses over the river on the bridge, lots of people, Instagram, this bridge. I mean, you can't Instagram. With that other people in it ever unless you go somehow hours. Paint Hoover Touche Touche, but it's beautiful. It's absolutely gorgeous. And then if you just want to go up into the mountains in thirty minutes, you can be in squamish, which is very cool. It has lots of little breweries. You can do the CD sky gondola. That's awesome. There's miles of hiking trails up there that you can just do immediately. Right, right. From the city. Yeah, are still a lot of stuff you can do outside of in Cooper, but I would say that there's a lot of stuff you can do right outside of Portland, you mentioned that the coast is about an hour and a half. You also have Noma falls and the gorge which is, which is cool. And we've done multiple times about what twenty thirty minutes out of town. So I guess Vancouver and I will give you this point the stuff to do around it, and the views because of the mountains are a bit more stunning because they are because you have some incredible mountains. You have, obviously, you have Whistler if you're looking to ski trying to make your point for you. I'm just saying it is more dramatic and it is more stunning, but I wouldn't sell the stuff to do around Portland short. That's very true. Gorge get out to hood river. However, how many times have we passed only onto Gordon falls and the parking lots to full. You can't even go. So maybe you're not having floods of Asian international tourists, but there's enough people who think it's cool to Instagram at Oneonta gorge that you can't even go there in the summer or wish you guys could see this video head is shaking back and forth, like, oh, no, you didn't..

Vancouver Portland Instagram Gorge Oneonta gorge Airbnb Wilmer Gordon falls Noma falls Asia Pullan hood river squamish Hoover Jeff Cooper twenty thirty minutes thirty minutes
"vancouver" Discussed on KNSS

KNSS

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on KNSS

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you tie calling many times thank you on what you say just before this caller i think that most of the media today should reregister identified as a super pac with the federal election commission or wherever they need to register interesting while that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why why can't we get honesty and labeling here we we get it on other products i mean let's be on these corporations these are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if your little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation has little spit out news here and there but is in fact a a a media operation that is vanishing ideological agenda for the most part then say it yeah problem saying they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah all right mark appreciate it they do in some ways like a super pac don't they we'll yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station go ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county horse you and i only know what that means but i grew up in montgomery county oh that's right yes a delaware county actually my brother lives in jenkins house i know all about jank that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question if tomorrow and i don't think that's going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other than the world lead the united states are going to end one tariffs to subsidies what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this country well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we have built in taxes call tariffs when we put a tariff on a product we're putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have chairs on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have tires at you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they had these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected him but if you work to lift and nobody else all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you what have massive economic growth in this country and foreign money i'm not saying good foreign money investment would pour into the united states exactly that would that would be tremendous and i don't understand why they're not going to happen because politics is why and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe that they believe that america first attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure well i know someone that's starting law school at widener.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you many times thank you back on what you say just people this caller i think that most of the media today should reregister are identified as a super pac with the federal election commission wherever they need to register interesting wow that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why can't we get honesty and labeling here we we get it on other products i mean let's be on these are corporations these are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if you're a little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation now it's a little spit out news here and there but is in fact a a media operation that is vance an ideological agenda for the most part then say it the problem say and they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah yeah all right mark appreciate it they do operate in some ways like super pac don't they yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county horse you know what that means yeah but i grew up in montgomery county oh that's right yes i'm a delaware county actually my brother lives in town while i know all about jank now that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question tomorrow and i don't think that's going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other than the world the united states are going to end one tariffs to subsidies what would happen and you would have massive economic growth in this country well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we have built in taxes called taras when we put a tariff on a product we're putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have charities on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have tires at you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they had these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected him but if you work to lift and nobody else did all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you f what have massive economic growth in this country and foreign money i'm not saying good foreign money investment would pour into the united states exactly that would that would be tremendous and i don't understand why they're not going to happen because politics is why and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe that they believe that america first attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure well i know someone that's starting law school at widener in the.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you tight calling me many times thank you fall back on what you said just before this caller i think that most of the media today should reregister are identified as a super pac with the federal election commission or wherever they need to register interesting well that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though yeah why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why can't we get honesty and labeling here we get we get it on other products i mean let's be on these are corporations these are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if your little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation they'll spit out news here and there but is in fact a a media operation that is vance and ideological agenda for the most part then say it how's the problem they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah all right mark appreciate it they do operate in some ways like a super pac out there well yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station all right absolutely and fellow delaware county of course you and i only know what that means right but i grew up in montgomery county yes adult county actually my brother lives in charleston town so i know all about jank now that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question if tomorrow and i don't think this is going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other in the world the united states are going to end choosing one terrorist to subsidies what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this yes well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we had built in taxes called taras when we put a tariff on a product we're putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have chairs on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have tires at you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they had these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected them but if you were to lift and nobody else did all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you would have massive economic growth this country and foreign money i'm not saying good faren money investment would pour into the united states exactly that would that would be tremendous and i don't understand why not going to happen because politics is why and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe that they believe that some merica i attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure well i know someone that's starting law school at widener in the.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on WRVA

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you tried calling me many times thank you from what you said just people this caller i think that most of the media today should reregister are identified as a super pac something with the federal election commission or wherever they need to register interesting wow that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why can't we get honesty and labeling here we get it on other products i mean let's be on these are corporations he's are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if your little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation a little spit out news here and there but is in fact a a media operation that is vance ideological agenda for the most part then say it yeah and they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah yeah all right mark leash at it they do operate in some ways like a super pac they well yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some others eight that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station go ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county juvenile i know what that means but i grew up in montgomery county oh that's right yes let's say a delaware county actually my brother lives in town i know all about jank now that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question if tomorrow and i don't think this is going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other than the world we the united states are gonna end to things one tariffs to subsidies what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this country well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we have built in taxes called tariffs when we put a tariff on a product putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have chairs on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have tires at you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they had these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protect them but if you were to lift and nobody else all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you have what have massive economic growth in this country and foreign money i'm not saying good foreign money investment would pour into the united states exactly that would be tremendous and i don't understand why we're not going to happen because politics is why and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe that they believe that some merica i attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure well i know someone that's starting law school at widener in the.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

04:26 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you tie calling many times thank you on what you said just before this caller i think that most of the media today should reregister identified as a super pac involves something with the federal elections commissioner wherever they need to register interesting well that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why why can't we get honesty and labeling here we get we get it on other products i mean let's be on these are corporations these are large corporations at have these little socalled news operations fine and if your little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation little spit out news here and there but is in fact a a media operation that is advancing an ideological agenda for the most part then say it yeah i mean they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah all right mark appreciate it they do operate in some ways like a super pac out there well yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some others eight that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station go ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county you know what that means but i grew up in montgomery county oh that's right yes adulterer county actually my brother lives in jenkins house a while i know all about jank down that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question is tomorrow and i don't think this is going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other than the world we the united states are gonna end two things one tariffs to subsidies what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we have built in taxes called taras when we put a tariff on a product we're putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have charles on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have tires at you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they have these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected him but if you work to lift and nobody else did all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you have what have massive economic growth in this country and foreign money i'm not saying goods foreign money investment would pour into the united states exactly that would be tremendous and i don't understand why not going to happen because politics is why yep and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe they believe that america first attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure well i know someone that's starting wall school at widener in the fall which.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you tie calling you many times thank you from what you said just before this caller i think that most of the media today should reregister identify as a super pac filed something with the federal election commission or wherever they need to register interesting well that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why why can't we get honesty and labeling here we we get it on other products i mean let's be on these are corporations these are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if your little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation they'll spit out news here and there but is in fact a a a media operation that is vance ideological agenda for the most part then say it perfect they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah all right mark appreciate it they do operate in some ways like a super pac don't they well yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some you're a that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county horse you and i only know what that means right yeah but i grew up in montgomery county oh that's right yes adult county actually my brother lives in jenkin town so i know all about jank now that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question if tomorrow and i don't think this is going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other than the world we the united states are gonna end cousens one tariffs to subsidies what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this yes well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we have built in taxes call tariffs when we put a tariff on a product we're putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have chairs on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have tires at you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they had these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected him but if you work to lift and nobody else all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you what have massive economic growth in in this country and foreign money i'm not saying good foreign money investment were pour into the united states exactly that would be tremendous and i don't understand why not going to happen because politics is why and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe that they believe that america first attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure sure well i know someone that's starting law school at widener in the.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on KNSS

KNSS

04:26 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on KNSS

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you tie calling many times thank you on what you said just people this caller i think that most of the media today should reregister a re identified as a super pac something with the federal election commission or wherever they need to register interesting while that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why can't we get honesty and labeling here we could we get it on other products i mean let's be on these are corporations he's are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if your little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation they'll spit out news here and there but is in fact a a a media operation that is vance at etiological agenda for the most part then say it how's the problem say they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah all right mark appreciate it they do operate in some ways like a super pac don't they well yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county course you and i only know what that means but i grew up in montgomery county oh that's right yes let's say i'm a delaware county actually my brother lives in in town so i know all about jank now that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question tomorrow and i don't think this is going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other in the world we the united states are going to end to things one tariffs to subsidies what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we have built in taxes called tires when we put a tariff on a product with putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have chairs on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have tires at you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they have these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected them but if you were to lift and nobody else did all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you f what have massive economic growth in this country and foreign money i'm not saying good foreign money investment what pour into the united states exactly that would that would be tremendous and i don't understand why not going to happen because politics is why and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't want to believe that they believe that america first attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead well i know someone that's starting law school at widener in the fall which.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to talk to you many times thank you back from what you said just before this caller i think that most of the media today surely reregister are identified as a super pac filed something with the federal election commission wherever they need to register interesting wow that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why why can't we get honesty and labeling here we get we get it on other products i mean let's be on these are corporations these are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if you're a little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation they'll spit out news here and there but is in fact a a a media operation that is vanishing an ideological agenda for the most part then say it hells the perfect they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah yeah all right mark appreciate it they do operate in some ways like a super pac out there well yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station go ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county on june i only know what that means but i grew up in montgomery county oh that's right yes let's say a delaware county actually my brother lives in jenkins house i know all about jank that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question tomorrow and i don't think is going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other in the world the united states are gonna end to sings one terrorists to subsidize what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this country yes well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we had built in taxes called tariffs when we put a tariff on a product we're putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have chairs on almonds we have tariffs on spinach we have you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they had these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected them but if you were to lift and nobody else did all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you would have massive economic growth this country and foreign money i'm not saying good foreign money investment would pour into the united states exactly that would that would be tremendous and i don't understand why not going to happen because politics is why yep and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe that they believe that america first attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure well i know someone that's starting law school at widener in the.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Thanks for your call let's continue shall we mark vancouver washington the great k u f o go hey mark it's good to finally talk you tie calling you many times thank you what you say just before this caller i think that most of the media today reregister are identified as super pac with the federal election commission or wherever they need to register interesting wow that would affect freedom of the press if they had to register though why don't why don't they just label themselves why don't they why why can't we get honesty and labeling here we get it on other products i mean let's be on these corporations these are large corporations that have these little socalled news operations fine and if your little socalled news operation really isn't a news operation they'll spit out news here and there but is in fact a a a media operation that is vanishing ideological agenda for the most part then say it yeah i mean they're playing to that crowd anyway say it yeah all right mark appreciate it they do operate in some ways like a super pac don't they yes tom philadelphia pennsylvania on the mark levin app but tom you should be listening to w p h t let me tell you some that is a great station and i'm now live on that station my home station ahead absolutely and fellow delaware county horse you only know what that means but i grew up in montgomery county yes adult county actually my brother lives in town well i know all about jank now that's where my parents had their little store anyway yes so here's my question is tomorrow and i don't think it's going to happen the president wakes up and says okay i don't care about any place other than the world we the united states are gonna end choosing one tariffs to subsidies what would happen you would have massive economic growth in this well that's what i thought and i don't know but let me explain everybody why don't hang up okay okay all of a sudden prices for goods and services would go down wages would go up directly and indirectly indirectly it'd be paying less for products because we have built in taxes called taras when we put a tariff on a product we're putting a tax on the american people and we do we have tariffs on sugar we have tariffs on mushrooms we have chairs on almonds we tariffs on spinach we have tariffs that you name it we've got twelve thousand different tariffs in this country we have a whole big thick book that the federal government publishes with all the tariffs our taxes that we place on the consumer products that you purchase and most of these have nothing to do with protecting this industry or that industry for economic reasons they are protecting politicians within their districts they had these activities going on and then they can go home and tell everybody how they protected them but if you were to lift and nobody else did all over the world all the tariffs and all the subsidies you f what have massive economic growth this country and foreign money i'm not saying good foreign money investment would pour into the united states exactly that would be tremendous and i don't understand why they're not going to happen because politics is why and look how much time i have to spend on this every now and then people don't want to believe it they don't wanna believe it they believe that some merica i attacks the american people they believe it's patriotic to protect these industries when the way you protect industries is allow them to compete it's like it's like school systems it's like antitrust laws it's like all these other things nobody's protecting me nobody's protecting you i mean we can't have this kind of a vibrant economy when you have that kind of undercurrent taking place go ahead sure well i know someone that's starting law school at widener in the.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Three thousand seven fifty dictated by mohegan sun unlimited possibilities bucket list do you want to go to demi yeah in addition to vancouver well speaking of canada band physically that i would i would love to see say what van damme nf where's the tackler views also in the north west yeah not quite as as west as vancouver the mountainous terrain just just look up pictures you'll you'll never be a n f f banff okay check it out i definitely will you skeptical the name is like i'm surprised you're not aware i mean it's it's it's supposed to be spectacular okay yeah i have a vancouver area just gorgeous understanding bam bam bam you'll see pictures you'll be amazed i will wear else what was on my bucket list i'd like to go to some of the national parks i've been to the grand canyon would like to do that okay i've been there breathtaking we've seen it yellowstone before the national before they bring the oil rigs to the the national liked to if the check some of those out before it's all gone and i was watching north by northwest the other day great movie yeah the president's up with a south dakota with the boy i should know that from fourth grade i think it's north dakota could be i could totally be okay but it was that was i'm going to take some pictures roger thornhill with the matchbook said has initials are phone terrible thing that was a good movie board the other day game on and it just of north by northwest i got i got in demand and boom there was classic train scene with cary grant and eva marie saint and at in here who scouting report on north dakota if you're interested but you all hit skies movies you're trying to figure out where hitchcock is he always you always puts the beginning with the birds walking in the door in a crowd in lifeboat was the best because it was they were reading a newspaper and there was a picture before and after losing weight and that was him so i'm watching nafa wetness i wonder where we see the very beginning he's trying to get on a bus and the door closes and you never see his face doesn't look toward the carriages that's it okay that's good that's when movies were movies yes like you know think about the love scenes in those movies people look at each other wishful is the door closes and then you guys want to what they did now it's like you start stripping while you nothing left to the imagination close on get inside the rooms but now no different different movie making you know try it today probably wouldn't work one of the steamiest scenes ever was in some like it hot tony curtis and marilyn monroe is he is he is he playing he's doing like a cary grant voice at that point he's posing as some nobody ever turns me off i have no feelings and she's trying a bed i think we need to take over again take ninety seven maryland who is this odd odd question who was the guy at the end that liked jack lemmon and he's brown brown they exceed of that don't ask me about any of these new movies i could get anything but some of that old stuff i can help you know movies a classic i still i asked my mother when casablanca was out they say they started singing what was that like that was during the war she said people movies stood up and applauded really i could imagine that i can imagine that god different different time in order freedom fries please eight seven seven three three seven sixty six sixty six toll free line brought to you.

vancouver
"vancouver" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

"In vancouver hoover archie signed dude chilling park and you know we just happened upon it because we went out to breakfast at the diner so i guess it must be close to mainstream right there tucked away on far no it's just like a neighborhood park not even that night to go it's called dude chilling park we went we took a sign with apparently we took a sign this sign seal the sign although i'm sure you're tempted all the time but do chill park some of the other places to go in vancouver for outdoor stuff there is so we did do this you know a word of caution you will see naked people because it is a nude beach but we went all the way out to ubs's so all the way what would be all the way south west we didn't spend much time out in in west vancouver like all the way out there because college is out there weren't staying out there but prey drive all the way out there and there is a beach called a wreck beach and is a nude beach by ub see and you have to hike down what we did count on what oh it was stairs you go down place you have to come back up so it kind of keeps it a bit isolated and remote which is i guess why it's a new still popular nude beach but it was pretty the scenery being like the ocean was nice but there are a lot of older dudes and some weird people there for sure for sure but it was an experience and one that of course in the name research i had to go do so don't let throw that out there if you're into that kind of thing it is isolated.

archie vancouver ubs hoover
"vancouver" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

"Yes we're getting into vancouver very easy big big city again we love the pacific northwest who've done the destination diary on portland's she guys actually done too so you could go listen to those ones but getting in very easy and as had mentioned one of my favorite things is that they do have a train that goes from the airport to downtown cost less than ten bucks thirty minutes thirty minute ride runs you know all the time basically and that's always a big thing for me when visiting cities doesn't have good easy transportation to get from the airport to downtown some of them don't some of them do vancouver definitely does now when we were in vancouver this last time and it was april of twenty seventeen we were basically being april mid april to mid may twenty seventeen we did not rent a car this time so we didn't have a car when we are being cooped we did ran into the road trip right just for like two days right and we'll so yeah let's talk about that we did rent the car for two days to go up to whistler and squamish so to get out of an couvert and go up north we did rent a car highly recommend renting a car to go up there i assume you could take a bus or something like that but for us it was nice especially if you want to explore and we're getting on the way up there renting a car for the freedom and allows you when you're taking a little road trip like that to stop and be on your own schedule and even having a car in vancouver i mean if you're only going to stay downtown you don't really need a car but you know in some of the neighborhoods it is a little easier to have a car in there is free parking so definitely pretty car friendly areas also very bike friendly i mean if you don't want to rent a car and you want to rent a bike traffic did that or you want to go and buy a secondhand.

vancouver portland whistler two days thirty minutes thirty minute
"vancouver" Discussed on About to Review

About to Review

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on About to Review

"Hold and that was what was impressive to me so those were my picks four at the four programmes and the after dark special which leads me to drum roll please the best up vancouver short film festival twenty 18 my choices akashi by mayo miyosh mayumi yoshida beautiful beautiful film this is something that you can show to anyone and they will be able to relate to it there are some of these that were as incredible as they were just like any type of movie it would be like okay i can recommend this wanted this friend or this one of this friend that happens that is that is what art does with akashi it till such a beautiful story line that everyone will be able to connect to and relate to so absolutely it gets my best of vancouver short film festival 2018 gradually in vainly yoshida your prize is in the mail by prize i mean like a sweet highfive maybe next on i see you that is a good price and my runnerup for the 2018 vancouver shortfilm festival is i am you are swirl by nancy lee beautiful beautiful film the color play in cinematography was the best of the festival the choreography was incredible musicals incredible so that was another one where i can recommend that too a lot of people a just say look at this beautiful fifth home so congratulations to both of then some general thoughts about this year was incredible it was madness it was busy it was so many things it would not be possible without tremendous women in film as leaders so christy.

vancouver yoshida nancy lee
"vancouver" Discussed on About to Review

About to Review

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on About to Review

"Is insane and they rarely get the credit that they deserve it will go to the directors it will go to the other people and not the visual effects creators so this film hollywood greatest trick would at talks about others greatest triggs basically ignoring this giant industry the brings in the most money so that was a really great documentary those little bit longer also which i think they needed to tell that story so that was programme number one right after program when we're one with there is the first ever after dark screening at the vancouver short film festival and this one was all horror related is of course emceed by gg saw guerrero who you listen to a little bit ago so the after dark my best dove is one that was very reminiscent of a fan favorite film on this podcast which is the thing the film the best of after dark these echos in the ice by bj for row now this one again reminiscent of the thing takes place in a pseudo arctic uh plant i guess or facility the universally quite sure this group of people goes in there they start hearing things they start seeing things they find a he mm an artifact shall we say at the lower level that kind of starts of drive people crazy this one was just a tense atmospheric thriller the just it was really solid this is one where even in the short form you know that they did you want more you wanted no okay wait what is that thing in the basement ornan basement in the lower levels what else goes on who else was there tremendous so echos in the ice for shearer get my best of the after dark uh program my runnerup for the afterdark program was best year but hey jiji's all guererro so i just talked about how agha's nice of the tense atmospheric thriller best year hall man the performers that matiz gives in a film where he is the only person that you see was incredible it was really really well shot the sound design was just creepy sitting in that theater and having a.

guerrero jiji agha hollywood vancouver shearer
"vancouver" Discussed on About to Review

About to Review

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"vancouver" Discussed on About to Review

"Hello everybody and welcome to this week's edition of the about review podcast i'm your host as always that guy named john i am currently reporting live from the vancouver short film festival twenty 18 here in beautiful vancouver british columbia on this week's episode it is going to be all about the amazing vancouver short film festival which i am covering for the second year in a row some this episode look forward to interviews with the festival codirectors and then some other filmmakers some creators potentially some actors some directors so it is going to be a lot of fun like i said this is my second ear covering this event if you go back and listen to last year's episode you can listen to all of those reviews and interviews did a thing that i will be doing on this episode is after the interview segments is giving my best of so i will do a best of each program of the four plus the additional after dark probe grams of five programs and then i will give my overall best of winner for the vancouver short film festival twenty eighteen so make sure to lake great follow and subscribe to the podcast on your podcast platform of choice make sure to also follow the podcast on social media at about to review on facebook twitter instagram and also youtube dot com slash about to review if you want to support the show and get a tshirt you can go to about to review dot the red list dot com and also lastly go to the website about tribute dot com to read full show notes with links to all of the guest and especially for today's episode or this week's episode i will put links to all of the directors that i am interviewing and the film was at that they are here representing so that will be on this week's episode of the about your view podcast right now we'll get into the original theme song composed by damien randle of illmannered media.

social media damien randle john i vancouver facebook