35 Burst results for "Vice Chair"

U.S. Government Takes Aim at Riot Games, Epic Games, and Others Tied to Tencent

The Esports Minute

01:45 min | 14 hrs ago

U.S. Government Takes Aim at Riot Games, Epic Games, and Others Tied to Tencent

"US Government is taking aim at ten cents, gaming operations I'm Madrid and the sports minute presented by you sports network according to a Bloomberg report, which I will link below the trump administration has asked gaming companies related to ten cents to provide their information on security protocols when it comes to the Chinese Mega Company, the Committee of foreign investment in the US which is chaired by the. Treasury Department sent letters to major game companies including riot games and epic games. The trump administration is taking a much closer look at security concerns as regards to use your data with Chinese companies popular in America primarily that attention has been on Tiktok but ten has also seen plenty of attention as well. Particularly, it forced the sale of the companies US operations to Oracle earlier this week. EPA gains would likely welcomed the freedom from ten set. If we're going to be honest, the company only owns a minority share albeit forty percent of the company. But Tim Sweeney Fico has publicly stated that tencent doesn't control the decision making within the company that also makes it incredibly unlikely Sweeney's handing over user data in droves to. Epic Games of the success of fortnight is a much different company now than it was when tencent. Of It. Right Games on the other hand is in a bit of a tougher situation. tencent owns the entire company and losing North America operations would be pretty brutal for riot well, leagues. Popular, globally riot was still found in the US and is based in La. Now maybe getting ahead of myself here all that's happened today is letters went out regarding personal security of users if epic had proved that that data is all Safin contained, that could well be the end of it. But. There's an inkling, some of the same security concerns present with Tiktok or President Ryan epic that would be a pretty big issue. We'll be sure to update you further on any developments that arise from his inquiry.

United States Chinese Mega Company Riot Games Tim Sweeney Fico Tencent Treasury Department EPA Bloomberg Committee Of Foreign America North America Tiktok LA Safin Oracle President Ryan
James Comey to testify before Senate Judiciary Committee

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:19 sec | 16 hrs ago

James Comey to testify before Senate Judiciary Committee

"Former FBI director James Comey will testify publicly before the Senate Judiciary Committee on September 30th. That's according to committee chair Lindsey Graham, who told Fox News is Sean Hannity that Comey had agreed to appear before the panel at the end of the month, voluntarily as part of his committee's probe of the FBI's Russia

James Comey Senate Judiciary Committee FBI Sean Hannity Lindsey Graham Fox News Director Russia
Donation to Miami-Dade superintendent Carvalho’s foundation under investigation

Sean Hannity

00:26 sec | 18 hrs ago

Donation to Miami-Dade superintendent Carvalho’s foundation under investigation

"The K 12 Online learning debacle in Miami Dade schools. A solicitor donation from the software provider to Superintendent Alberto Carvalho was nonprofit is under investigation by the inspector General Mary Kagel notified the school board. Her office is looking into the $1.57 billion donation made to the foundation, which Carvahlo is chaired. Since 2008 12 says the donation was made as a reward for teachers who hit a deadline. No word yet from Carvahlo nor Miami Dade schools Miami Dade

Miami Dade Schools Miami Dade Miami Dade Schools Superintendent Alberto Carvalh Mary Kagel Carvahlo
Fed Signals Low Rates Likely to Last Several Years

San Diego's Morning News with Ted and LaDona

01:00 min | 23 hrs ago

Fed Signals Low Rates Likely to Last Several Years

"Yesterday about the Fed, indicating it's going to keep rates near zero through. 2023 warns US of risk of the economy because obviously Fed reserve chair Jerome Powell. Eyes flushing out what he sees down the field here. The aim set out in what they call a federal Open Market committee meeting. Eyes to return. The labor market is something like full employment to get inflation. Teo moderately exceed its 2% target. There's a reason for that, because we have to have a stable prices, a cz well as stable, a stable interest rates. So suffice it to say that we're a long way off. Still, because even though the fact that we've got 11 million people that have been rehired That's only half of the total job losses, and that's why the Fed, it's still sort of wringing its hands hear good news is that inflation remains well low below the 2% target. Despite The recent uptick, so we're in pretty good shape. Their markets are going to be a little bit volatile. Today's day. So buckle up coming up on 7 20

FED Jerome Powell
U.S. Agency Urges End To Below-Minimum Wage For Workers With Disabilities

Morning Edition

04:05 min | 1 d ago

U.S. Agency Urges End To Below-Minimum Wage For Workers With Disabilities

"So for 82 years, American labor law has had a carve out for some workers with disabilities they could be paid less than minimum wage. This was meant to encourage employment of more people. But today a top federal civil rights watchdog says the exemption should end because it's been trapping workers in job programs that they call exploitative and discriminatory. NPR's Alina, sell your reports. Jerry Dagostino had a job but couldn't afford a few things he wanted to do, like, go out to eat. Sometimes daughter more days go to events. He was working alongside other people with disabilities at a center in Rhode Island, doing what he calls bench work road tasks like fitting rings into heating tubes. Packaging ice packs, assembling boxes for jewelry. If I remember correctly, my first my first paycheck was only 12 box. I just question myself a cz. You know, I really don't want to keep doing that worked for my whole life. Dagostino now works at a supermarket where his paycheck is a lot more than $12 total. But he spent years in that center which made him below minimum wage, thanks to that carve out in the labor law. Centers like that are often called sheltered workshops because they keep people with disabilities in a separate cluster there, pay is estimated to average $3.34 an hour. To calculate individual pay. The center's regularly time their workers comparing how fast they do tasks to an experienced non disabled worker half as fast half the pay Now the U. S Commission on Civil Rights says this programme and the law should be phased out. In short. The program doesn't work and it is designed in a way that it can't work. Catherine Lehman chairs the commission, she says. Instead of expanding opportunities, the program's limit them don't really prepare people for work in the community jobs with regular wages. I was. I was ashamed of the ways that we have operated now over a decade's a federal assumption that people with disabilities Are less capable full employment than people without disabilities. A lot of data are missing about sub minimum wage programs, including how many people they employ. Estimates range from 100,000 to 4 times that Most have intellectual and developmental disabilities. Commonly, the program's a run by nonprofits. They get state and federal money to support these jobs. Many of them have government contracts. And their most vocal supporters are some of the workers families who want the programs to remain an option, a safe environment for relatives with disabilities. One mother, Linda Howe, from Wisconsin, testified before the Civil Rights Commission in November. We're parents with their son's best interest at heart. Any suggestion that we would allow him to be taken advantage of our discriminated against is an insult. Families like hers helped workshops flood the commission with a record number of comments asking to let the program's B Some described workers with quote severe disabilities worried about where they'd go, Lehman says that is why her agency is recommending a careful, gradual phaseout. Disability rights advocates have wanted such a phase out for years. They point to success stories of people thriving outside of the systems that underestimated thumb A new Lewis. We're now fights against sheltered workshops at the National Federation of the Blind, testified about his past work running one thinking he was doing the right thing, And because of that misguided compassion, these individuals been significant part of their lives. Wasting away in that works out making money for our center but wasting away. And I I'm just sitting here really feeling sad about what I perpetuated because there is a better alternative. Four states have abolished sheltered workshops to support more jobs in the community. Seven states have moved to end wages below the minimum. Several federal bills trying to do so on a national level have so far failed.

Jerry Dagostino Civil Rights Commission U. S Commission On Civil Right Catherine Lehman NPR Linda Howe Alina Rhode Island National Federation Of The Bli Lewis Wisconsin
Around 860,000 people filed for first-time jobless benefits last week

Colorado's Morning News with April Zesbaugh and Marty Lenz

00:50 sec | 1 d ago

Around 860,000 people filed for first-time jobless benefits last week

"Report that shows us how many people file for initial unemployment benefits the week before. For the last couple of weeks, the number's been below one million. It is again, the Labor Department says 860,000. Americans file initial claims last week that is down a bit from the week before and about what was expected. Encouraging words from the Federal Reserve. The nation's central bank says it'll keep interest rates near zero for years and take other steps to help the economy recover from the pandemic. The Federal Reserve's response to this crisis has been guided by our mandate to promote maximum and planet and stable prices for the American people. Along with our responsibilities to promote the stability of the financial system that chair Jerome Powell was upbeat about unemployment, He says the fat expects the rate to be 7.6% by the end of this year, better than the 9.3% forecast in June. Airlines

Federal Reserve Jerome Powell Labor Department
Update On The Leadership Conference In Sweden

Monocle 24: The Briefing

07:46 min | 1 d ago

Update On The Leadership Conference In Sweden

"The world is ripe and ready for restarting and looking ahead. So where better to get a clear and uninterrupted view than from the eastern Swiss Alps and that is the setting for the chiefs. Monaco's. Conference which welcomes visionaries, founders and industry leaders for look ahead how business and indeed the whole world could move forward from here well. Is, tyler lay and he students all through the day's event at Subaru in summer. It's and I'm delighted to say he's taken a moment out of the conference to join us now to tell us what is happening where he is tyler apart from the obvious attraction from the chairlift right to an Alpine dinner, it must feel good to bring people together again. Good afternoon. Good afternoon Emma absolutely, and I think that has been one of the probably. Comment people just feel so good to be out in the world again and just meeting people in a setting which feels pretty normal I. I don't think there's much going on here that would make you think otherwise that we are still in in the midst of course cases rising in Europe, we have Orrin teams being imposed and and and borders also going up as well. So I I think that is. One of the people are just happy to be together and be listening to great ideas and and and I think also to be challenged. A little bit as well. We'll Tennessee little bit more about these challenges because people are coming together facing momentous challenges. What is it the world trying to focus on here? Well number, we just had a failed bomb nora failed bomb is the CEO of vitro. Of course, one of the world's most respected design brands I imagine in many many listeners right now are right likely sitting on a beatrice AU faux or chair or stool or in front of a desk. Here's a business, which is which is completely focused on the topic of what is going to happen to our city centers you know will work from home account for fifty percent of the workforce is going to be twenty percent. So we tackle that issue. It. With her and it was interesting. You know she was talking about are we may be moving into a world of spoke Yes. They'll be a main office in a city that will there almost almost More like owned and operated co working spaces where people come together. So that was one topic but then we just had a our he's the head of the the intermeshed. With the Red Cross and the and he was looking at at the current crises. The fact that we have a pandemic Emma but of course, get thirty messy parts of the world is he talks about this hasn't gone away and he's just a literally almost fresh off the plane from a mission in Mali, And Burkina into Hell region. What I find interesting is is the names of the people you've gathered that. We oversee have world of of of of vitro, but then. We have the head of security policy in the Swiss Federal Department of Defence Civil Protection and sport you mentioned now we have the head of the red. Cross. These are figures from the world of dealing with emergencies. Does that reflect the kind of times that we're in? Will it does because you're going to have an informed view about about risk and where the world is going. Then I think you do need people who are at the pointy end that that point he and might be how is a small but very economically successful. Country like Switzerland, how is it going to navigate geopolitical issues that wide Switzerland potentially need forty new fighter aircraft at a time when people talk of drones and and country, which is known as being neutral, and at the same time, you also want to hear from someone who's the head of risk for one of the biggest banks who can of course, apply some of these elements as well to a of. Course, the end consumer, the person who wants to go in byproducts from that that bank and how does that impact your day to day? How are we able to look ahead at the moment I mean is what we're talking about today stuff that we need to deal with at that pointy end in the next six months to one year or is there any sense yet that people can sink a little further ahead? Well I think actually North Alabama interesting because someone else oppose a similar question about short-term. What are you doing right now with marketing just how do you look at advertising? How do you promote a brand right now how do you stay top of mind and then what you do long term and her response with where we're a family company from Basel we have time and and so of course, we continue to develop an invest in great furniture and we and we take we take a long-term view. And yes you also have to be mindful of of the realities of up today as well. I mean is she's a little later on the conference to be talking about. The chiefs as a future when you talk about sustainability. And yesterday, the president of the European commissioners of a funder line was saying that we will rebuild our way out as a covert pundit DEMOC following an entirely green agenda. But when you have things like you know you're orderbook isn't as full as it should be your staff coming back from furlough and you're thinking, how am I going to make it through the next six months and people are saying actually you need to be green a you need to think about this you need to think about that. The priorities become quite quite challenging they. Absolutely. And I think that you know that that is one of the topics I mean, how much does you could talk about sustainability all you want but you know does. Your does your program, which of course has the best intentions is that we need to take a back seat for because you know that was going to involve retooling your factory. You knew that it was going to actually mean of course, upping the prices or accepting a more expensive supply chain, and maybe that has to get not kicking the grass necessarily, but it maybe has to drift out maybe three years I according to your plan and i. think that is also something we've heard you today is well, if if you're going to do these things aren't easy a lot of his. Let's walk at first before we talk and try to either talk green credentials are sustainability agenda and I think actually on that probably the one thing that I think is really coming out of the conference so far I'm as is. Being a by the let's let's let's invest in things that last And it really interesting to hear. You have MS failed I'm talking about you know if you go and buy an eames chair and I believe you're probably sitting in an email chair right now if I know it studio you're in. Those comes with a thirty year guarantee. Extraordinary and you know that has to be now and again you know is the entire chair perfectly sustainable no but it's not going to be in in five years either it's absolutely not in it's been comfortable for very long time finally looking into this afternoon. You're taking the floor talking to us about a few things that have caught your eye that you like and that if it's inspired you I mean we we have to be lifted out of this somehow what are you talking about them? Well. After lunch I I do a spin around the world and of course, the look at some things that yeah. Basic things that I that I experienced in everyday life, which which I think are are interesting that we we might need we might need more of so and I think probably one thing I was going to slide them. And you'll appreciate this. There's a lot of Austria and they're the world maybe needs a little bit. You know even though of course I'm standing in Switzerland at the moment. But if I if I look across the the mountains look across the border I know that Austria lies beyond and there's definitely whether it's brands whether it's the urban interventions that the world needs a little bit more Austria it full of wisdom of real and I'm just Sitting next to our affairs at a Christian mccue is half Australian I've never seen warranties thumbs up in all my days time. Thank you so much.

Switzerland Chiefs Tyler Austria Swiss Alps Subaru Monaco Europe Basel Emma Red Cross Swiss Federal Department Of De Beatrice Au Nora Tennessee Mali Orrin CEO North Alabama
European stocks fall, Dow futures slide 300 points as market reacts to Fed

Bloomberg Daybreak

00:28 sec | 1 d ago

European stocks fall, Dow futures slide 300 points as market reacts to Fed

"Air dropping this morning along with US stock index futures after a Federal Reserve chair Jerome Powell highlighted uncertainty about the economic rebound. They check the markets every 15 minutes throughout the trading day on Bloomberg SNP Futures down, 34 points down Futures down 251. NASDAQ futures down 96. FedEx and Germany's down about 7/10 Percent and your Treasury up for 30 seconds. He'll 300.68% yield on the two year 20.13% 9 extrude

Jerome Powell Federal Reserve Bloomberg Fedex United States Treasury Germany
How the Gates Foundations values shape the world

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

05:41 min | 1 d ago

How the Gates Foundations values shape the world

"This week we've been talking with Bill Gates copy of the bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and is trying to eradicate polio and malaria globally gates created a billion dollar climate investment fund. He has funded multiple factories to find a vaccine for Covid nineteen and the foundation is matchmaking companies around the world to get that vaccine distributed. Gate. Doesn't the position to do all of this because he's one of the world's richest people because he co-founded Microsoft and to be honest that's a little weird. So in part three here I asked Bill Gates how his philanthropy ends up doing. So much of the work of government he said some of it is mission creep take malaria. When we started out, we mostly thought that we would just increase the arm de because. You know for malaria, the people who die which at that time was over a million children a year they don't have enough money to have a voice in the marketplace. So there was no. Science, or willingness to fund on their behalf in a capitalistic system. And there was a little bit of foreign aid but much. So we came in, is the the biggest player in Malaria Ding. At first, I thought our role would just be to create the drugs and the nats. And that we weren't mean to fund the actual delivery side. Because once we have the tools. The uptake would be there in fact, it turned out that. It was much harder to. Have things delivered than we expected. So we were CO founder the Global Fund. Goes after three diseases HIV to Berkeley similar, and we were a founder of this Kavi organization that buys vaccines for the poor countries at the very lowest prices, and so those two institutions which we did in our first two years of existence to learn about delivery so far actually they've probably been the most impactful thing we've done. The R. D. promises to give us some amazing things including the tools that will help ascent malaria and. Make incredible progress on issues but the delivery side I underestimated how hard it was and how we would have to partner up to figure out what kind of axiom would be acceptable. What kind of medical intervention you know even how do you tell people that they really need to sleep under that bed net and that feeds back to the design of the product? Because you're a partner in the delivering, you see what's not working and we thought we could get women to take a daily pill. For, HIV prevention. And the uptake on that very very low, and so now we're working on something that you'd only have to take either a shot or a pill every ninety days because it looks like that would get uptake, but you're driven by the limitations of of uptake, and so that's why we've got to be deeply involved not just in rnd, but also the delivery side at what point do your priorities, the priorities of the foundation end up becoming the priorities for the world, and you've described a sort of a series of unintended consequences that pull you in deeper and deeper to. Ultimately, the work of governments in no case should countries depend on our philanthropy or any other philanthropy to solve a basic need? We can accelerate the RND and so yes, by spending money on malaria supposed to. Some. Fancy. Vacation or something. Yes. The world's resources are going more into malaria now than they did before and those million deaths are now down four, hundred thousand and so yes our values to change what gets funded in this economy and malaria just. was in my view grossly underfunded. You said it was either like it could be either malaria or a luxury. Good. But there's like a lot in between there and do you ever think maybe I. Should Turn My Lens on disinformation or wealth inequality or racism in the United States. Well we spend. We have two big things. We do one of inequity in the US, which is lot about education, and then there's global health I do believe you really have to focus and become expert. We're basically saving a life for less than a thousand dollars per life saved. These miraculous interventions in other fields. People have brackets interventions through the giving pledge. Make sure lots of plant perceived these high impact things some problems. Government's spending way more than plant. Can haven't been able to solve. So mostly flat becomes up with pilots pilots. Of a mentoring program pilots of. How schools could organize a bit differently. So we do a Lotta that but once we've committed to Milorad occasion we're not going to abandon that. Sadly, there's very few fields where you can save millions of lives for small sums of money. Bill Gates is Co Chair of the Gates Foundation.

Malaria Bill Gates Co Founder Melinda Gates Foundation Malaria Ding Gates Foundation Microsoft Global Fund Polio United States Partner Nats Milorad HIV Berkeley Co Chair
U.S. Agency Urges End To Below-Minimum Wage For Workers With Disabilities

NPR's Business Story of the Day

04:07 min | 1 d ago

U.S. Agency Urges End To Below-Minimum Wage For Workers With Disabilities

"So for eighty two years American labor law has had a carve out for some workers with disabilities they paid less than minimum wage. This was meant to encourage employment of more people today a top federal civil rights watchdog says the exemption should end because it's been trapping workers in job programs they call exploitative and discriminatory NPR's Lena Seljuk reports. Jerry. Douglas Dino had a job but couldn't afford a few things he wanted to do like go out to eat sometimes. Vase Goto events. He was working alongside other people with disabilities at a center in Rhode. Island. Doing what he calls bench work road tasks like fitting rings into heating tubes packaging ice packs assembling boxes for jewellery. If I remember correctly by I by first paycheck was only twelve bucks I just cautioned myself as you know. I really don't WanNa keep doing what my whole life Doug AC- now works at a supermarket where his paycheck is a lot more than twelve dollars total but he spent years in that center which made him below minimum wage. Thanks to that carve out in the labor law centers like that are often called sheltered workshops because they keep people with disabilities a separate cluster their pay is estimated to average three dollars and thirty four cents an hour to calculate individual pay. The centers regularly time their workers comparing how fast they do tasks to inexperienced non-disabled worker half as fast half the pay. Now, the US Commission on Civil Rights says this program and the law should be phased out in short the program doesn't work and it is designed in a way that it can't work Kathryn Lehman chairs the commission she says instead of expanding opportunities, the programs limit them don't really prepare people for work in the community jobs with rights wages I was. I was ashamed of the ways that we have operated. Now over a decades, a federal assumption that people with disabilities are less capable. Full employment than people without disabilities, a lot of data are missing about sub minimum wage programs including how many people they employ estimates range from one hundred, thousand to four times that most have intellectual and developmental disabilities. Commonly, the programs run by nonprofits, they get state and federal money to support these jobs many of them have government. And their most vocal supporters are some of the workers families who won the programs to remain an option a safe environment for relatives with disabilities. One mother Linda how from Wisconsin testified before the Civil Rights Commission in November we are parents with our son's best interest at heart. And you suggestion that we would allow him to be taken. Advantage of are discriminated against is an insult families like hers helped workshops flood the commission with a record number of comments asking to lead the programs be some described workers with quote severe disabilities worried about where they go Lehman says, that is why her agency is recommending a careful gradual phase out disability rights advocates have wanted such A. Phase. Out For years the point to success stories of people thriving outside of the systems that underestimated them, and you'll Lewis fights against sheltered workshops at the National Federation of the blind testified about his past work running one thinking he was doing the right thing and because misguided compassion these individuals spend significant part of their lives wasting away in that workshop making money for our center but wasting away. And I am sitting here. Really feeling sad about what I perpetuated because there is a better alternative four states have abolished sheltered workshops to support more jobs in the community. Seven states have moved to end wages below the minimum several federal bills trying to do so on a national level have so far failed. Alina. So you NPR, news Washington.

Civil Rights Commission Douglas Dino Kathryn Lehman NPR Doug Ac Lena Seljuk Jerry Rhode Linda Washington Wisconsin Lewis National Federation Of The
Here's what time Xbox Series X, Xbox Series S preorders start

Windows Weekly

00:38 sec | 1 d ago

Here's what time Xbox Series X, Xbox Series S preorders start

"Last week obviously, our top story was the xbox one s stuff and also the pricing on Xbox, one s and ex that stuff leaked as it turns out, we now know a week earlier Microsoft intended of so it wasn't gonNA come out that week it was gonna come out actually this week so that all would have happened yesterday I guess. in in the wake of that, the walking katter buddy there who is back on twitter leaks, the launch video in multiple parts that they would have used if they were able to launch the way they had wanted to, and it's just Phil Spencer sitting in a chair talking to someone else they'd do some game demos and stuff and. you know the videos about the console and everything, but it's kind of if you're into this stuff, it's kind of cool just go check that out.

Microsoft Phil Spencer Twitter
Fed Signals Three More Years of Near-Zero Interest Rates

WSJ What's News

04:48 min | 1 d ago

Fed Signals Three More Years of Near-Zero Interest Rates

"Fed is certainly looking toward a longer term recovery here even though as fed chair, Jerome Powell noted economic activity has picked up since the second quarter what can you tell us about the Fed's latest projections and the decision to hold rates near Zero until at least twenty twenty three. Sure. So this is a pretty remarkable forecast although not entirely surprising given the Fed's new framework that they announced. Recently, they basically said that they're going to keep rates lower for longer. Now, we know with a little bit more specificity that they see them staying near zero as you said, through twenty, twenty three, which is a. Really Long Time they're basically saying that an anticipated raising interest rates again until the unemployment rate is around four percent and an inflation is back up to two percent, which is a lot longer than than they waited during this past expansion in two thousand fifteen when the Fed raised rates unemployment was around five percent and inflation was just around one point three. So that basically means is they WANNA see the economy further along on the path to recovery almost back to you know to it someone call full hall or certainly wear closer to where it was before the pandemic hit before they start raising interest rates again. What are the projections for the remainder of this year? So they they've actually improved somewhat in they. Now project unemployment will average around seven to eight percent during the last three months of the year that's a bit lower from where they saw it in June when they projected about nine to ten percent So remember the unemployment rate hit a high in April of fourteen point seven and it was down to eight point four percent last month. So that's certainly a little bit better but I think that they are also trying to emphasize that the gains that we're seeing now. Or kind of the easy the low hanging fruit. If you will, you know kind of the quick bounceback that you get just from businesses that were closed reopening again but the risk is increasing that you know certain sectors are going to have a harder time coming back a longer recovery. So Powell has said many times that the Fed will use all the tools at can to support the recovery, which he noted has been uneven for Americans. What actions is the Fed planning to take to build on the steps it's already taken to help support the economic recovery especially on even one. Well it's an important question because heading into this crisis, you know a lot of folks were questioning whether the Fed really had enough tools to address a serious downturn and what we've seen so far is that the steps they've taken have been really effective especially the steps that they took in March when there was a lot of financial markets stress, they revamped some emergency credit facilities that they'd use in the last crisis that got. Credit flowing in kind of quality. Some of that volatility rates as we've discussed are very low they're going to stay near zero. They are purchasing making these long term asset purchases of government bonds, securities, and they're going to continue doing that for some some time there a little bit vague today about exactly how long they plan to do that. But that will that will help you know really we heard fed chair Powell say that. That the Fed, the Fed can lend to companies I mentioned another one they're doing they have the mainstream lending program although there hasn't been a lot of a lot of interest in that but they can't just give money directly to people that solely in the purview of Congress and so he reiterated again, we've heard him say this a number of times that what we're experiencing really probably will require more fiscal support more money from the Government to give to people not to just lend to them. But just to give them to help make these improvements that there's only so much. The Fed can really do right in the Fed to stay pretty apolitical here but Powell has noted the impact of the federal stimulus which we know another aid packages currently tied up on Capitol. Hill. But it seems like a pretty clear message that the Fed feels more federal aid is needed. Absolutely. I mean I think that when the economy is bad obviously right now you know there's a public health crisis. It's pretty clear the reasons for that but still to some extent I think we've seen. In past crises historically when things are not going while the Fed tends to get blamed and I'm not saying the federal Powell's comments are politically driven but I think he wants to remind people that that look. Yes. There's only so much. We can do I think there's pressure on the on the Fed there's always pressure on them when the economy is struggling to do more and and I think that smart of him to just remind people that there's another big player in economic policy and that in that if they're concerned enough people on the hill are concern especially about the direction of the economy. Then really they're the ones who also have to play a bigger role. If they want the Fed to do more, they're probably going to do need to do more as well.

FED Jerome Powell Government Congress
Federal Reserve sees rates near zero at least through 2023

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 1 d ago

Federal Reserve sees rates near zero at least through 2023

"The federal reserve sees interest rates near zero at least through twenty twenty three fed chair Jerome Powell says there have been signs the economy is trying to get back to pre pandemic levels full economic recovery is unlikely until people are confident that it is safe to re engage in a broad range of activities he says it depends heavily on the ability to get control of the virus public input is suggested following the advice of public health professionals to keep appropriate social distances and to wear masks in public will help get the economy back to full strength Powell says with roughly eleven million people out of work he supports more spending by Congress to help the economy recover Congress is deadlocked on a new economic relief bill at Donahue Washington

Jerome Powell Congress Donahue Washington
Fed Signals Interest Rates to Stay Near Zero Through ​2023

WBT Afternoon Programming

00:45 sec | 1 d ago

Fed Signals Interest Rates to Stay Near Zero Through ​2023

"Its benchmark short term interest rates unchanged. It nearly 0% where it has been since the Corona virus pandemic intensified in March 5th chair Jerome Pao. We now indicate that we expect it will be appropriate. To maintain the current 0 to 1 quarter percent target range for the federal funds rate. Until later market conditions have reached levels consistent with the committee's assessments of maximum employment. The central bank expects the right to stay there at least through 2023 because inflation is mostly fallen below its target of 2% in recent years that policy makers now will aim to achieve inflation moderately above 2% for some time, the Fed's moves are occurring against the backdrop of an improving yet still weak economy. Hillary Barsky The Fox news and this news brought to you

Jerome Pao Hillary Barsky FED
How Party Leaders Get Ready for the Election in Pivotal Pennsylvania County

All Things Considered

04:06 min | 1 d ago

How Party Leaders Get Ready for the Election in Pivotal Pennsylvania County

"Pennsylvania, a working class area in the northern northwestern most corner of the state. Has long been solid territory for Democrats. Then in 2016, Donald Trump eked out a narrow victory. Now in 2020, the county is again seen as pivotal NPR national political correspondent Don Can you sat down with Republican and Democratic leaders in the county? Jim words. A 41 year old college professor, was named Erie County Democratic Chair two years ago. He wasn't in charge when Trump won here. Still, he's fixated on the numbers just 1967 votes, so a really narrow margin and so for me for the last couple of years, it's been staring at those numbers. There are so many what ifs. What if Hillary Clinton had run a better campaign? What if there had been better turnout in the city of here? But words also gives the trump campaign credit for its use of digital targeting for getting people to make personal contact with friends to find new voters for trump factor in their social media presence in their online presence, and the kind of targeting they did, in some cases with the help of foreign actors and others, it had a very significant psychological role. What says the Democrats goal this year is not to mimic that Trump campaign. It's to build on the enthusiasm Democrats showed in the 2018 midterms and to reach beyond the traditional base. To that end, Erie County Democrats have set up field offices out in rural communities. Words talked as he unloaded boxes of lawn signs from the back of his jeep bed once not jobs. We've made a lot of efforts over the last two years to really talk to connect with rural voters. And these offices or an opportunity to help us put some roots down in places that we should have been for a long time. As for Democratic strongholds, voters are highly motivated this year, he says, and having a woman of color Kamala Harris on the ticket helps boost energy as well. He adds that with co vid driving unemployment up to 14.8% in the county. That should also give some blue collar voters who backed Trump. Last time. Second thoughts now to the GOP effort stickers these, you know, ceramic coasters styles, you know whatever, and hats. We've just gone through. That's county chairmen viral Salman 73, year old retired school superintendent and farmer showing off Trump merchandise at county headquarters. They even have trump 2020 masks despite the resistance of many trump supporters to wear them. Both Republicans and Democrats are having to find new ways to reach voters amid the pandemic. One GOP tactic Trump Boat Regatta Out on Lake Eerie What Salman says they're still doing is much old fashioned door knocking as ever, maybe more if there's a newspaper box out by the road, put it in, but otherwise they go to the door and knock leaves the bag on the door. Somebody comes They stay, you know, way back and with mask on and so forth. Democrats, meanwhile, are being more cautious on that score. Salman says he thinks voters see Trump as better at rebuilding the economy post pandemic. He acknowledges that Joe Biden with his Pennsylvania roots is a very different candidate than Hillary Clinton. There's no Biden equivalent to the lock her up chant at Trump rallies by. I think he's a nice enough older fellow. But look at his record. We've got enough years We've got four or five decades. Is to look at it. It doesn't compare both of these party chairs, no, that Erie County is in play and even with the pandemic, limiting traditional campaigning and providing a powerful political issue, They insist they can still do what they need to do to reach the voters. They'll need to win. Don Gani NPR NEWS Erie, Pennsylvania.

Donald Trump Erie County Erie County Democratic Chair Hillary Clinton Salman GOP Pennsylvania Joe Biden NPR Erie Don Can National Political Corresponde Kamala Harris Don Gani JIM Professor Lake Eerie Superintendent
Fed Signals Interest Rates to Stay Near Zero Through ​2023

Mark Blazor

00:22 sec | 1 d ago

Fed Signals Interest Rates to Stay Near Zero Through ​2023

"Meanwhile, the federal interest rate will continue to stay at roughly 2% for the foreseeable future. That's from Fed chair Jerome Powell today, who said a low interest rate is essential to help the economy recover from the devastation brought on by the cove in 19 crisis, Overall activity remains well below its level before the pandemic. And the path ahead remains highly uncertain.

Jerome Powell
Jake Shapiro goes to Apple Podcasts

podnews

02:54 min | 2 d ago

Jake Shapiro goes to Apple Podcasts

"Pr Axe today, one of the cofounders. OPR ACHES JAKE shop joins apple podcasts as head of creative partnerships in any significant tire for the company. He's been working for radio public and Pod Fund where promised an announcement shortly about new leadership for those companies? Sirius XM has announced a new CEO and CFO James e Mayo will retire at the end of this year to be replaced by Jennifer see wits who's currently the president of sales marketing and operations Sean S Sullivan is appointed the new CFO D- David j freer is pursuing other opportunities effective immediately. Oh dear. The company owns Pandora Central Cast and stitcher. The twenty fifth annual Webby Awards opens for entries. The awards have added six new individual episodes categories for podcasts and three new categories for limited series and specials the publisher podcast awards also. Opens for entries open to publishers and media organizations worldwide in the Netherlands the podcast festival on this weekend publishes its full program par physical virtual. The virtual event has a session on editor that's me apple answers, Iowa's fourteen ipad fourteen, which will both be available today the apple podcasts at which is updated as part of the gets new features offering personalized suggestions in Australia podcast. One Australia to appointments Sam Cavanagh will look after entertainment and news content for the company while Jennifer Goncane will focus on specialised content podcast Stra is owned by broadcaster sea. Randall who co-founded Australian Company runny Area Code Joins A partnership automation business. He'll continue being chair of the company which represents one degree in the country and following campaigns like show the salary in other industries are pod jobs job board now asks for salary ranges when advertising new jobs in an attempt to help diversity tackle, pay gaps and inequality treat people fairly thank you Hannah Hedman for raising our awareness of the issued. We know an optional question isn't perfect, but we do hope to start. Pocano skews minimalism and personal development podcast. Optimal Living Daily has hit one hundred million downloads. The podcast narrates content from personal development experts Joshua Becker the minimalists and mark an angel Chernoff face and t shirt or two to celebrate. That's how easily we are and all things covered with Patrick Peterson and Brian McFadden is a new weekly podcast from CBS sports featuring future hall of Famer and a two time superbowl champion covering the unprecedented NFL season launches next week they didn't send a t shirt

Apple Webby Awards Jennifer Goncane CFO Pod Fund OPR Sirius Xm Randall Australia Pandora Central Cast Sam Cavanagh Joshua Becker Patrick Peterson Hannah Hedman David J Freer Sean S Sullivan Chernoff James E Mayo NFL
What is Play Therapy?

Latinx Therapy

07:32 min | 2 d ago

What is Play Therapy?

"Are. Right we are back with another episode and I'm really excited to have on the body guests on the show with us on the data. Vargas is a licensed mental health counselor. She's a registered play therapist and supervisor, but also she's trained in em Dr and not only that is certified as a I play practitioner. So we really have an amazing guest with us that's going to talk about safe air. I want to share a little bit more about her Andrea is also the south chapter. Chair for the Lord Association for play therapy and she has specialize in child and adolescent counseling. Since two thousand six, her practice is located in a western. Florida. where she serves children of all ages teens and their families, as well as college students and as passionate about helping parents and strengthen their relationships through able therapeutic interventions and the I was born in. Columbia and emigrated to the United States with her family when she was a toddler growing up, she remembers that therapy like in most Latin families was believed to be or what unquote people with problems crazy people. So thank you and the wrath or coming on after talking about this for so long welcome to let the next therapy. Hi Yes, and so excited to be here. Thank you for having. Sat. We're GONNA talk about play therapy and I. Know some of the listeners may be hearing this modality for the first time. So let's go ahead and get started with just explaining what is play therapy. Okay. So play therapy is what you would translate regular talk therapy to the developmental age of a child rates. So when we picture adult going to therapy normally command area having a deal more or less than what they're gonNa work on on what they're going to talk about and they sit. On the couch and then the dialogue starts right. But with kids, they necessarily come up with the idea of wanting to go to a therapist. So their parents really bring them in talking to kids like most of you know if you guys are parents, it's not the same. You know some kids don't have the words and even if they do, they'll more than like me say things like, I. Don't know for energy look at you like the really. So with great, you meet them with a yards of elementary. So kids play and they also stare feelings and they even crosses all the changes that are happening around them or maybe negative events that have occurred in their family or in their life and. Of play therapies is a therapist train specifically to enter a child world and pickup themes that the child might be playing out to get a better understanding of how this child feeling what they're struggling with, and then working closely with the parents to help their parents understand them, and then giving parents tools to make certain adjustments and also the child helping them. Understand better ways to communicate or better ways to manage and culprit their Felix Okay and so play therapy involves the children, but it sounds like it involves the parents as well. Yes. Yes. I. Mean. If you think about it when a therapist needs to do child, they might need them once a week but that's not enough time to really change or enough. It's almost impossible to king somebody a child when you're not thinking about the whole family or even school. So if the child is having a problem at school, just working with the kyle limits you to what how much can you really made so if you work closely with the school, you Greco see if the parents and if maybe they're have grandparents, for example. So part of working with. A calendar understanding that they have a lot of adults involved in their life, and if all the adults get on the same page and work together that child is going to be way more successful. Okay. What about children that have caregivers or are in the foster care system? Are they eligible to receive play therapy like with IBM modality for them as well? If they don't have a consistent caregiver? Yes. I mean, when we think about foster, can they definitely need a safe face to process all of those feeling that? You know that they're feeling because of their foster care placement. So it's a little tricky because like you said, they don't have consistent caregivers, but you know if they are in a foster home, you can work leash with the foster parent and then whatever school they were going to. So maybe not as consistent because they might change the foster home or maybe they are still working our reunification with their parents with their biological parents. You can always include depending on the case right whoever is currently taking care of the child and if they still have contact with the biological parent involving his okay that makes sense. What are the ages that play therapy is best for? So people say like play therapists say that they're play therapy can work with anybody from three to one hundred and three right by it been studied and studied have found that it's most effective with kids between the ages of three and twelve. So it is possible and what about the children with special needs is play therapy also something that they can do? Yes. They are just like in adult therapy there's different specializations so they are different type. Training. Somebody would take in order to work with children on the autism spectrum. Can called off play. There's other stuff likes floor time so. Underneath play therapy, there's different branches. So as long as you are there, understand the child special need in your trine in working with that special needs population than we can definitely use sleep there.

Child World Supervisor Vargas Lord Association Andrea United States Columbia Florida. Kyle IBM Greco
"vice chair" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

02:13 min | Last month

"vice chair" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"Welcome to the site of accents podcast. Where we.

"vice chair" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:36 min | 1 year ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The former vice chair of Lehman Brothers says banks should get ready for the next crisis I think financial crises are endemic to the capitalist system there's a fundamental problem in the growth of globalization and with former Hewlett Packard CEO Carly Fiorina on her new book find your way on Lee shore power and highest potential well my experience is that leaders are made not born all this and more coming up in the next hour media merger Viacom and CBS are reuniting after thirteen years in a long awaited eleven point seven billion dollar deal Bloomberg's Vonnie Quinn spoke with the man who will lead the combined company bought back ishe curious as to the couple of days that brought you to this point you ended up striking a deal at point five nine six two five a CBS share did you come down to meet CDS hello we're thrilled that we announce the combination of Viacom C. B. as creating a leading global multi platform premium content company when you look at the assets that unites you know the power house CVS of broadcasters station operators syndicators studio with Paramount Pictures one of the most storied studios in Hollywood a set of global brands in pattern a Nickelodeon MTV and Comedy Central B. ET the really shaped culture for four years Simon Schuster forcing consumer publishing and of course show time a premium service that's really push the boundaries of storytelling so we've created incredible asset base now this was a deal that was negotiated by two special committees that went through a very diligent and thoughtful process and again I think the critical thing is we got the deal done because it positions us to do great things going forward no question it's a phenomenal deal for both sides and clearly there was willingness on both sides to get it done somehow yet there are some shareholders that are a little bit numb posts that Viacom isn't valued more in this field are you belly for example threatening to sue could you have come up would CBS have given in eventually again this is a deal the negotiations conducted by two special committees of independent directors what you need to focus on is the value creation potential and here these are two companies that were there validate particularly low multiples a lot of that was due to the uncertainty that was hanging over them including the steel and also a lack of clarity on the path forward we talked and started talking about a three part growth strategy you know really building of a significant TTC business through the combination.

Hollywood Nickelodeon Lee CEO Hewlett Packard Viacom Simon Schuster MTV vice chair Paramount Pictures C. B. Vonnie Quinn Bloomberg CBS Carly Fiorina Lehman Brothers seven billion dollar thirteen years
"vice chair" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

04:45 min | 1 year ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Remso Republic

"Com. You wanna know what you need more of in your life, Allah ticks? Yeah. Nobody ever said that. But if you've got to go ahead and spend money on the one nonfiction book. It's gotta be the ultimate clash of wisdom. Awesomeness? And then obviously the politics a little bit of comedy. Why? Now a little bit of a memoir, why not something that's going to make you say, hey, I actually enjoyed reading this. I laughed. I learned something in the process checkout. My book, it's an Amazon bestseller. You may have heard of it. It's stay away from the libertarians it talks about all the things you think you might know about libertarians. Plus a lot of things that I bet dollars doughnuts. You don't know about you can get on Amazon and Barnes and noble online. So go on right now. You can get imprint prince e book or kindle, or whatever you call it. Just go out and get it on Amazon and Barnes and noble online today. It's stay away from the libertarians by. Renzo w Martinez affects amid me. All right, everybody. Welcome back. This is the row somewhere. It's experienced humane favor. Follow me on Twitter at Remm. So for VA. That's now ourselves REM SO after. Var? And this week. We've got a pretty interesting episode. I mean every episode is, but we're going to be jumping on lot of the government shutdown craziness that we've been covering on the show recently on Monday. Yeah. I think it was Monday. We covered the fake BuzzFeed article talking about the deaths at national parks that were not result of the government shutdown and just yesterday. What we did was we talked a little bit about say a worker sewer just deciding not to show up to work. So we'll cover a little bit of that. And so much more this week. We have our awesome guests friend of about three years now, Mr. Alex Mercedes, Alex what's going on, man. The show man how the bins been good. It's it's been real as real as life gets folks. Those vita don't know Alex is. He he's ran for so many public offices. I tend to lose track base currently the vice chair of the libertarian party and not to play identity politics. But he's probably the most influential let's libertarian and the country because of this, and that's right for like, no one who really gives a crap about Marco Rubio. Who really gives a crap about Marco Rubio? He hasn't done anything since he's walked in the Senate. So you could take his spot and Ted Cruz Canadian. So I guess you. I guess you're Alex, I guess those are the that's quite via role. I gotta play. But what I do. So each just recently came out with a book profits or generosity. What what why do you think? This was something you had to come out with now because with the title that it seems like, you know, everyone's jumping on the whole socialism train evil profits are what caused everything bad in the world to happen. What's what's going on? Why? Now, why this book? It's something that I think about for a while like the term profits generosity was something. I coined about a little bit over a year ago when the whole rent, this theft thing was come around, and I did this whole video, but how rent is not. And I thought about how profits generosity onto preneurs ship is philanthropy and kind of laboratory on that. But I felt that seeing that was such important point that I wanted to make sure I got it down. But also one of the kind of put it in a very condensed format that, you know, someone who made honestly be warm to libertarian ideas or fee market, ideas may not necessarily spend time reading eighty pages hundred pages two hundred I wanted something that was really conduct that you can read like them. It's really breaks all the ideas doesn't necessarily kind tell you what your conclusion should be. But explains it in a way that says this is what it is in a way that people can get it and then come to their own conclusions. I'm sorry. Explain to me, the whole Rentis theft thing. I'm still trying to like eat don't get that around my head who was saying that..

Mr. Alex Mercedes Marco Rubio Amazon Barnes theft VA Renzo w Martinez Twitter Ted Cruz vice chair Senate Remm three years
"vice chair" Discussed on Skimm'd from The Couch

Skimm'd from The Couch

03:43 min | 1 year ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Skimm'd from The Couch

"And Furthermore, you look like you're twelve why would anyone ever higher twelve year old to cover the news? So basically beat it get lost. You have no shot. And he just ranted at me. And it was at that moment. I was like petrified. I'm sure I didn't say anything. I was just too shocked, but I hung up the phone, and I don't know if it was immediately. But soon thereafter is like, well, wait a minute. This guy doesn't know me. He doesn't know what I made of. And it kinda brought out resiliency in me, and frankly, maybe a resilient sated, no hack. I called him every day. And I'm I'm especially that I was really shy person. But there was just something like you. I wanna have a hearing. I want you to acknowledge I exist. So one of the things that I'm fascinated by is you just said, you're shy person. And you've talked a lot about being an introverted leader. And that's been a big inspiration to Danielle. And I because our team never believes this, but we're actually both really shy people. And I think the heart one of the hardest things in doing our jobs is. Being kind of putting yourself out there to constantly meet new people to be the face of your brand or be the leader that that rallies people. And what I'm asking to by as you know, we always say we were producers for reason like it was hard for us. We didn't want to be on camera. But like you actually wanted you were trying to get a reporter job. So how do you reconcile the shyness in you to kind of aggressively pursuing role? It's a great question. I had no idea that I'd actually have to perform do that in front of the camera. Honestly back then I think I thought there were only two jobs in television, you either in front of the camera or the camera person. I had no idea until I ended up getting to NBC seeing just the range of things. So I don't think I thought that far ahead to be honest. You are no longer the the novice wannabe reporter it worked out for you little bit so Lakas through how you when you got your first leadership position when you got to NBC like how did that happen? Yeah. Well, I my first leadership position came when I actually I left NBC because I had a really. Jerk for a boss, and he was what I call a classic gatekeeper. And after trying a lot of different things to say can we work differently? Basically, it was like what are you know? And I left and went to C N N Turner. That was my first leadership job where I got to oversee a team. I think there were eight of us, and I didn't know what I was doing. It was you know, it was daunting that was my first leadership job. And there was no training manual. I none of the media companies. I work for frankly, in retrospect, did anything really to train you as a manager of people. You just kinda had to figure it out. I think that's so interesting. Your path is you've done you've had so many different roles who started off as like wanting to be a reporter than you went into comes role than obviously g into marketing marketing, and then as vice chair, I actually don't really know what that means. Let's start what is vice chair yet? Well, I it it g vice show was as much a recognition of a career path every vice chair has a different portfolio. Mine was business innovation which meant I was. I was there to lead. New new new businesses so businesses either we invested in seeded or turned around so looking for new revenue from new sources and marketing was my path to get there. So from communications really became promotion, especially in the news world, you're promoting people to watch your news. And from there got into advertising and marketing, and that that became a path to innovation it may sound strange because most people think of marketing is just what you do at the end. It's the ad. It's the trade show when in fact for us the opportunity was to bring marketing to the beginning. It was about the insights in the market. Where's the market going? So became a trend job. It became a innovation job pretty quickly. Because hey, we have existing things. We can just target them to new customers. We can drive revenue anew way. So it was pretty it. Sounds like it would be weird..

vice chair reporter NBC Danielle N N Turner Lakas twelve year
"vice chair" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

03:17 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Much older entire life which. From. RNC the vice chair of the democrat. Here's my recommendation. Family friends neighbors. You didn't have another two or another six years of this craziness you vote. He was speaking on behalf of Trump. He was not credible. But now that sound clip is everywhere today. That's just the way it rolls, man. That's just the way it rolls. Also wanted to get to Lindsey Graham switching gears here to the story about Saudi Arabia and the crown prince Mohammad bin Salman NBS, sir. That's what you're supposed to call him. Because is that I don't know. That's what all the hip kids. Call them toll NBS. Because they're trying to stay away from the name. Muhammad. No. I think it's just a shortened version of it. Okay. I really I don't think it's that because it doesn't sound too close to bin Laden. No, no. I I really don't think. That's it. It's the hip way too bright his name on Twitter got it. That's where it's come down to. So South Carolina, Senator Lindsey Graham hopping mad today about the killing of Jamal kashogi, and how the Saudi Crown prince NBS used people in the western world to look like his kingdom was turning a corner on human rights, and that's not a recent development. I mean, come on. So this was on FOX yesterday. This is the most in your face move by mid east ally. Baby ever possibly that. The crown prince was not involved so for him and his inner circle. He's done to me. I've never felt more used in my life. I introduced him when he was in Washington. Ooh. He's coming back in owning it at least he saying, look, I thought this guy was actually turned into corn. And you find out that he sent a hit squad to kill a columnist with the Washington Post allegedly allegedly. Right. Right. Representative of the country yesterday talking to Fox News as well saying, well, these things had happened. They were people who just went rogue me. I know all fifteen came in at the same time. One of them went wrong. Gonna talk to the guy. You also had a body double apparently leaving the consulate. Yes. Wait rogue is. Hey, really, it was an organic murder. But anyway, Lindsey gone, and I'll never go back as long as there. You'll never convince me that he didn't do this and our values automate something, and I think they do now look forward to working with the president to find a solution to this. But I'm not going to look the other way every time you look at the way in the mid eighties from the Taliban Doron, you regret it. So there's no looking away from me. Lindsey Graham is right about that. Every time you look the other way once. Gets a whole hell of a lot worse later on. Well, and now he's got a buddy with rand Paul saying this guy should be replaced. This crown prince, I really wonder what he means by that. Because he's rand Paul has been one of the guys who is very much been against, you know, regime, change nation-building all that. But he says it's time for him to go. It's insulting to anyone. Who's in analyzing this with any kind of intelligent background to think that oh a.

Senator Lindsey Graham prince Mohammad bin Salman NBS Saudi Crown prince NBS rand Paul Saudi Arabia RNC Trump vice chair Washington Post Twitter Washington Fox News murder South Carolina Laden FOX Jamal kashogi Representative president
"vice chair" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:36 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Mix the state's GOP vice chair is hammering the Democratic Party for using what she calls a smear campaign during the supreme court confirmation hearings of Brad Kavanagh, Nick says the Democrats prefer rule over the rule of law. President Trump is also bashing Senate Democrats for quote torturing Brad Kavanagh and his family during the supreme court confirmation process was absolutely never seen anything like it. Just cavanaugh. We'll have a ceremonial swearing at at the White House tonight. And we'll begin hearing cases. Tomorrow. Mike Bauer reports one involves a federal law that imposes lengthy prison sentences on firearms offenders who have three prior violent felony convictions. Another asks the court to consider which illegal immigrants can be detained during deportation hearings and third involves navy sailors seeking damages for exposure to us best us Mike Bauer. Reporting cannabis use is now reported to have previously unknown effects on a teenager is brain at Lisa's, e according to a study recently published in the American journal of psychiatry the effects are both long and short term. Researchers say the steady use of cannabis through a person's teen years affects problem solving long term memory and short term memory manipulation most concerning for researchers though is the finding that there's also the possibility of a serious effect on a young person's brain that keeps them from controlling impulses. This means they say that these people are at greater risk of succumbing to substance abuse later in life, Alisa Zee reporting, stay connected, follow us on social media. Go to one zero six one FM. Dot com to connect. I'm.

Brad Kavanagh Mike Bauer cannabis President Trump vice chair GOP Alisa Zee Democratic Party American journal of psychiatry cavanaugh White House Nick Lisa
"vice chair" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

02:48 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"Why you should care if someone new joins the Federal Reserve Board? I'm David Brancaccio in New York. I like to point out that the policy decision, the single policy decision that affects every woman man and child in America is when the fed changes the cost of borrowing by fiddling with interest rates. So it's relevant. I think to all of us when the Federal Reserve gets not just a new board member, but a new vice chair. Richard Clarita is was confirmed by the Senate yesterday he's an academic unlike fed chair. Jerome Powell marketplace's, Nancy. Marshall. Genzer has more Richard Clarita is managing director at depan firm pimco. He's also an economics professor at Columbia University. Clarita was an assistant Treasury Secretary during the administration of George W Bush. He's researched monetary policy, interest rates and exchange rates as fed vice chair. He'll be second in command to fed chair. Jerome Powell who has extensive experience in the financial markets, but not academe like pow Clarita is expected to support. It more interest rate hikes, which President Trump has said. He's not thrilled with chirp. Powell has said repeatedly that the fed makes interest rate decisions based on what's right for the economy, not politics, but President Trump will leave his Mark on the fed board. He'll appoint six out of seven members in his first term. Three of his nominees have been confirmed. Two more are waiting, and there's still one more open seat. Marketplace's, Nancy, Marshall genzer on the fed beat out of our Washington bureau. Now, let's do the gross domestic product. Yeah, there's news. The US economy grew at a four point, two percent annualized growth rates spring into summer. That's a slight upward revision of what was already a strong quarter. David, Kelly is chief global strategist at j. p. Morgan funds. He says, fine, but has his sights firmly on the current quarter is great to see a quarter of four point, two percent growth. I mean, basically the American economy's a tortoise. Now you had, you know, got this burst of sugar and did a bit of sprinting in the second quarter. We've got this four point, two percent growth, but when we look at what's going on in the third quarter, you know, housing starts is so down. Auto sales basically stole dad. So I think rose going to return to about two percent for the third quarter. So you know a little bit of a sprint out of the economy here, but I don't think it's gonna last since you stay. So essentially we should perhaps for guard the spring into summer quarter second quarter as kind of a fluke. Yes, I think so. I mean, we had some very weird trade numbers which which contributed a lot to this. Now we actually think the trades going to be a drag on the economy going forward. As as our imports go up more than our exports. So I think the economy is so down again, but that's okay. You know, this is an old expansion two. We're in its tenth year, so I really don't want the economy to run to house right now. If it did, we'd have more problems. All right. And we're in that second half David Kelly at j.p Morgan funds. Thank you. Anytime..

vice chair Richard Clarita Federal Reserve Jerome Powell Marshall genzer President Trump George W Bush David Brancaccio Federal Reserve Board David Kelly pow Clarita Nancy New York David America US assistant Treasury Secretary Senate
"vice chair" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

Radio Free Nashville

04:41 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

"Welcome back with us the vice chair of the congressional progressive caucus and representing of course the seventeenth district of california on the line taking your calls for the hour and nncholas in san cristobal mexico watching us on youtube nncholas you're on the air with congressman connor term how are you barely i hope i'm not jumping the line in the con the topic here you asked me last week call you back after the election so here i am so let's nncholas let's if you could call back in the next hour after after greg palace can we have this conversation you might wanna put me on hold but calling back would be better yeah just give us a call back next hour okay because because this is just calls for the congressman nicholas's american is very very well tuned into the mexican political situation and i asked him to anyhow guy and apple valley california you're on the air with congressman roca can you hear me okay just fine i'd like you to preface by comment real quickly i maybe naively believed that most members of congress are elected and intend to do the best job they can my comment is i think congress is absolutely worthless at this point i think we have no chance of congress representing the people that elect them until we can have full campaign finance reform and don't we can have reasonable redistricting intel that happens i don't think any laws that are passed the damn congressman i generally agree that we need major campaign finance reform i started a nope pack caucus where there's seven of us right now don't take packer lobbyists money where they're going to be more were running across this country on that platform so there's some change i think the rush fine golden i have a proposal called democracy dollars which would say that every citizen should get fifty dollars to spend on elections the house the senate or the president and that should replace the private money so you need something i think that dramatic to get the special interest money out the only thing i say is we we can't be that cynical that nothing can get done until we get the ball change i mean we have had progress more people are on medicare for all today i mean all the majority of the house caucus when bernie sanders started his campaign there were probably two or three four people on that so there is a growing consensus for progressive politics and if we win the house i expect that we will be able to pass some of those at least through the house and ultimately when we get the president to help make them law has there been any discussion at all about campaign finance reform legislation that includes court stripping provision in over in invoking article three section two of the constitution that says that congress can create exceptions to review by the supreme court i think the last time this happened was one of tom daschle farm bills that had a sentence in it the said this legislation is not subject to review by the supreme court interesting i i'm not aware of that i will look into that i did not to my knowledge i mean it certainly isn't in the sarbanes bill that's our main campaign finance mellon it's not in the finals or my proposal we we've tried to actually work around this court and say how can we be constitutional under citizens united but if there's a way to avoid court reveal that's worth looking into yeah it's it's right here in the constitution i'll read it see this article three section two paragraph two they define that you know what the supreme court can do and they start out by saying you know embassador public in battles between the states and then they say in all other cases before mentioned the supreme court you'll have appellate jurisdiction both as to law in fact with such exceptions and exceptions has capitalized and under such regulations and regulations is capitalized as the congress shall make and in federal seventy eight hamilton goes and in eighty eightyone also hamilton goes off on long rants about how the supreme court will never successfully challenge congress and things like that i think we just missed our break here congressman we'll be back with with we'll be back with more of okada in just moment smedley butler general butler in nineteen thirty five when he wrote this book had just retired from the us marine corps as the most decorated or one.

vice chair california fifty dollars
"vice chair" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"The the vice chair of the accountability committee of the of the state legislature i think this rises to and accountability hearing we're gonna hold some people responsible and i can tell the dmv that the next time they show up in front of my budget oversight committee they're going to have to deal with they better come prepared to do a lot of explaining i think if we keep that pressure on i am hoping that in a short period of time these long lines will be addressed if they want the growing i think pushback from the legislature not merely republican conservative like me but i think others democrats included are going to have to stop protecting the dmv and the the fbi you and stand up to the people california's gonna keep trying to do it we're going to go we thank you for coming on and i could cite right jim patterson assembly member up into fresno area fighting the dmv lines more coming up half i am six forty debra mark car harshest in a car is burst into flames in anaheim shortly after doing donuts in front of a crowd had happened early this morning during a car meet up in a walmart parking lot on euclid avenue the driver tried to use an extinguisher on that fire but took off before cops arrived the national weather service is warning ocean swimmers in southern california of dangerous swimming conditions forecasters say a long periods well as arriving today from a winter storm near new zealand a new study published in the journal of the american medical association says kids whose tonsils removed can triple the risk of respiratory diseases later in life trouble on the ninety one and we will check in with the kfi in the sky next this hour.

vice chair fbi anaheim california jim patterson fresno dmv journal of the american medica
"vice chair" Discussed on AM 870 The Answer

AM 870 The Answer

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on AM 870 The Answer

"You know there was another one on there about a container tax i wanna hit me recently was my first year may have been second year and assembly i don't recall but i was vice chair transportation alan lowenthal his chair and he had this we're trying to figure out a way to get goods movement funding in for my district i mean when i was in regional government i was like in the city council but i joined a lot of these regional organisations and was a founding chair in reality to coordinate east construction authority which is building grade separations we got money out of the federal government we needed matching money and we didn't have that matching money so we're trying to figure out how did the industry generate revenue to draw down these federal funds and actually get this one and a half billion dollar project don's doing great separation for trains or cars you're meeting and so you know alan had this twenty dollar a container fee call it with a tax and i said alan i i can't support this i don't like it he says just keep it alive or discussion he told me all this stuff to doing the side it's that i will give you vote if you needed get it out of this committee i will not vote for it on the floor back that'll talk against it and so we kept it alive for the discussion we've got some other things done this bill never saw the light of day it wasn't signed into law but you would think i sold off my my child you know in exchange for the container fee oh go down the list and there's an explanation like that for everything some of the stuff that they were lacking has supported a sixteen billion dollar tax i remember that one because i supported letting the people have a vote on a tax extension in exchange for a cap in spending and a rainy day fund which we eventually got six years later something that particular prop one a and i think it was like two thousand eight two thousand nine from around there depths of the recession we'd already cut billions out of education everything else we were cutting to the bone and we have.

federal government vice chair alan lowenthal sixteen billion dollar billion dollar twenty dollar six years
"vice chair" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"It used to be a vice chair of the finance division at elliot brody after his alleged affair with a playboy model who became pregnant you have been out there publicly suggesting that maybe elliott roy d wasn't actually michael cohen's client in this deal what do you mean what are you suggesting well i made a statement on morning joe to to make one of the host about that and we're in the process of actually getting to the bottom of this one point six million dollar payment some information has come to light that i think calls into question the circumstances around that payment and in fact whether it was made on behalf of mr brody i find it very very curious jake at a minimum that michael cohen represented mr brody in connection with that my understanding is that michael cohen had no involvement no knowledge of mr brody during this time period and that's a very good source in someone with details relating to this transaction you get somebody else that maybe impregnated this playboy model well i think it may be are you suggesting it's president trump i'm not suggesting anything right now but i'm gonna tell you this we're going to get to the bottom of that just like we into the bottom of the agreement you just tweeted out the cover of the national enquirer in which the supermarket tabloid seems to be going after michael cohen there's the headline trump fixers secrets and lies it's no secret obviously that the publisher of the national enquirer is an ally and friend of president trump people who have been in president trump's sites frequently end up being attacked on the front page of the national enquirer happened during the election with ted cruz and others what do you make of that and why are you tweeting out that the national enquirer is going after michael conley.

vice chair elliot brody joe jake michael cohen national enquirer publisher president trump ted cruz michael conley elliott roy d mr brody six million dollar
"vice chair" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Super Station 101

"With the chair no the vice chair pretty well the former vice chair duly and they have shown that they support the president and they're willing to work to make sure things are happening but the issues at the state level the issues are happening at the state level and i and i think they could be doing a hell of a better job and then there's a lot of areas that they're they're not covering the activism that needs to happen absolutely ryan for ryan fortier is my forty is my guess is president of students for trump i gotta take early brake ryan if that's okay with you and hold you over so we'll have you for a couple more minutes after the break i also want to point out that it looks like the article that i was saying about the mit expert saying that the chemical weapons attack was staged as actually from last april not this april for a time when we've been through a very similar thing before so i just wanted to make sure that fact was out there to all of you listening and we'll be right back with ryan good guests to scott piece of radio here's a story about a man named decided one day or opened up a store by springs trading is what it ought to be an old country store for the whole family amish foods ads and more open friday saturday and sunday ten thirty to seven thirty sixty five exit to eighty seven north on highway thirty one four miles on the left next top at barbecue springs trading company an old country store if you're in the market for a new honda you need to visit honda jasper they carry only the best of the best we're talking about hondas ear honda jasper is the only alabama honda dealer to be president award winner for customer satisfaction for three straight years whether it's sales or service conduct jasper is top notch they carry over seventy five used cars and they have hondacertified unit that undergo a hundred and twenty five point inspection and still have great warrant visitor call honda jasper two five three eight five zero one zero zero the views of this ad or not.

vice chair president ryan fortier honda scott alabama honda one day
"vice chair" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Chair is the most important so in a sense it can give a distorted view of of what really is going on in terms of in terms of the committee because the key players are people like the the the the the chair of the board the vice chair of the fomc which is is is is by the f c which is is bill dudley right now the head of the federal reserve bank of new york and then the vice chair of the of the board of governors which of course we don't have one right now so let's get away from the details for a moment here rick and talk a little bit about general impressions gatehouse sounded a little more comfortable little bit more willing to just opine on discussing asset prices liquidity bank stress tests for instance and a little more perfunctory when it comes to economic theory about nehru for instance does that matter is that a good thing a bad thing i think it's also different in style that janet always liked to be actually completely prepared janet was not somebody who'd like to talk about things off the costs and jason lawyer he has that experience of being able to do that better so i think that there's a a little bit of a different a difference in style and clearly there's also an issue the jay is not a pay phd economist you know he's very capable was an excellent choice janet was not going to be reappointed but he really does is not going to want to par pine an economic theory you win that's not as valley wick so i think that there will be a difference in style but i i really don't think that at this juncture we're gonna see a major difference in terms of the kind of actions that the j retake versus versus janet the policy mix that we're seeing given unemployment expected by the fed to go to three point eight percent is here could we see a sort of elbow turn in the inflation rate.

vice chair bill dudley nehru janet federal reserve bank of new yo rick jason eight percent
"vice chair" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

WAFS Biz 1190

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

"Significance of or that median lands i i think we do first of all this is immediate of all the fomc participants which can be up to nineteen it's less now because there's so many vacancies on the board but but it doesn't wait really important or not there's there's some members of the fomc who basically can say whatever they want and nobody really will pay that much attention to them others are extremely important clearly the chair is the most important so in a sense it can give a distorted view of of of what really is going on in terms of in terms of the committee because they key players are people like the the the the the chair of the board the vice chair of the fomc which is is is is is bill dudley right now the head of the federal reserve bank of new york and the vice chair of the board of governors which of course we we don't have one right now details for moment here rick and talk a little bit about general impressions keep house sounded a little more comfortable little bit more willing to just pine on discussing asset prices liquidity bank stress tests for instance and a little more perfunctory when it comes to economic theory about nehru for instance is that does that matter is that a good thing nothing it's also different style janet always liked to be actually completely prepared janet was not somebody who'd like to talk about things off the cost and jason lawyer he has that experience of being do that better so i think that there's a little bit of a different different than style and clearly there's also an issue that is not a phd economists you know he's very capable was think an excellent choice john was not going to be reappointed but he really does is not gonna wanna par pine an economic theory you win that's not as valley wick so i think it will be a difference in style but i i really don't think that at this juncture we're going to see a major difference in terms of the kind of actions that the j retake versus janet policy mix that we're seeing given unemployment expect about the fed to go to three point eight percent could we see a sort of elbow turn in the inflation rate.

fomc vice chair bill dudley nehru janet john federal reserve bank of new yo rick jason eight percent
"vice chair" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Chair is the most important so in a sense it can give a distorted view of of of what really is going on in terms of in terms of the committee because the key players are people like the the the the the chair of the board the vice chair of the fomc which is is is is by the f c which is bill dudley right now the head of the federal reserve bank of new york and then the vice chair of the board of governors which of course we don't have one right now so let's get away from the details for a moment here rick and talk a little bit about in general impressions house sounded a little more comfortable little bit more willing to just pine on discussing asset prices liquidity bank stress tests for instance and a little more perfunctory when it comes to economic theory about may refer instance is that does that matter is that a good thing a bad thing it's also different in style that janet always liked to be actually completely prepared janet was not somebody who like to talk about things off the cuff and a lawyer he has that experience of being to do that better so i think that there's a little bit of a different a difference in style and clearly there's also an issue jay is not a paid hd communist you know he's very capable was an excellent choice johnny was not going to be reappointed but he really does is not going to want to pine an economic theory you win that's not as valley wick so i think there will be a difference in style but i i really don't think that at this juncture we're going to see a major difference in terms of the kind of actions that j we'd take versus versus janet given the policy mix that we're seeing given expected by the fed to go to three point eight percent this year could we see any sort of elbow turn in the inflation rate.

vice chair bill dudley janet jay johnny federal reserve bank of new yo rick eight percent
"vice chair" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

KBNP AM 1410

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

"Explanation that goes with it and everything i do going forward the email address is d wilson it gloom burg dot net that's d wilson bloomberg dot net thank you sell much dave wilson email there's so much going on right now with respect to hurricane erma and we're all said getting news from the fed federal reserve vice chair stand fischer stepping down to purse through this all we can only bring in the wind at the only chief us economist for bloomberg intelligence and that would be carl riccadonna and he joins us here in our bloomberg 1130 at studios carl i want to start with because we talked earlier about hurricane harvey and how you didn't think it would necessarily take that think of a bite out of the us economy is this different well there are definitely some differences here while le harvey hit day yet major industrial area burma look set to be more impactful in terms of destroying very valuable real estate but south florida you know is big in terms of tourism industry but they're not significant bottlenecks that would spread throughout the broader economy like we see with the the spike in oil and petroleum prices in the refining capacity ducked out by hurricane harvey so up florida hurricanes tend to have more of a wealth affect our wealth destruction affect then the economic disruptions from a gulf hurricanes so just walked me through i mean this is basically is this going to reduce the gdp of the us i don't think it does impact gdp and there i know it sounds very strange to look at these monster storms hitting the coast and look all that said destroyed it certainly has a huge impact on the capital stock the productive capacity of the economy however in terms of gdp terms that its production so all the tv shots you see of folks running out to by plywood and storms supplies that's boosting retail pending all of the.

vice chair bloomberg le harvey burma real estate hurricane harvey dave wilson fischer carl riccadonna us florida
"vice chair" Discussed on PBS NewsHour

PBS NewsHour

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"vice chair" Discussed on PBS NewsHour

"Now to the ongoing struggle to craft a health care reform bill in the ussenaterepublican lawmakers are scrambling to draft a new version of their bill before leaving washington for the july4th recess a short time ago i spoke with senatorroyblunt the missouri who is vice chair of the senaterepublican conference i began by asking where the efforts to find compromise stand right now other each challenging and challenged uh we'll see what happens but this is a difficult topic touches every american family in the more more members of the senate and house both know about it i think the harder it is to reach that conclusion you'd like to get well there are reports as you know news reports that the majorityleadermitchmcconnell is trying to come up with accommodations to appeal to both sides of this argument to moderate republicans one of the stories is that he's considering keeping the tax on high income individuals in order to pay for more of the gaps in medicaid coverage and by the way the congressionalbudgetoffice as saying the cuts to medicaid are going to be much deeper than thought in in the future years welli think the what they're saying is in the second 10 years have even more substantial savings are member there are no cuts to medicaid every year and medicaid you spend more money than you spent the year before under this plan but the growth is not as great as it would be if you continue to pay for instance 100 for single abe able bali's dolts we've got a plan here we're the states were said we're told look it will pay a hundred percent for able bodied single adults thoroughly gonna pay an average of 52 for mothers and their young children now there's something wrong with the way that system is put.

washington missouri vice chair senate health care reform moderate republicans hundred percent 10 years