40 Burst results for "Wall Street Journal"
Fresh update on "wall street journal" discussed on Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt
"Booming across the country. Even with record high unemployment home buyers in the US are taking advantage of those rock bottom interest rates. Dr. Lawrence Yun with the National Association of Realtors, says he's surprised it is quite remarkable in the miss of a global pandemic. That the Homebuyers are rushing into the market, He says homes across the country are going for more and selling faster. Court documents show that the bankrupt cooking change sur Le top has been sold for almost $90 million plans to keep at least 50 stores open. The winning bid went to a joint venture between the e commerce investment firm C S. C Generation and Marquis brands. The Wall Street Journal reports the identities of the buyers, the company was headed toward a full blown liquidation. And if the sale doesn't go through, sir, Laptop says it could save some 2000 jobs. The Chinese owned video APP Tic Tac is reportedly prepping a lawsuit against the Trump administration today, NPR reports. The suit comes after President Trump signed an executive order banning US transactions with the parent company Bite Dance unless the APP is bought by an American firm. Microsoft and Twitter have reportedly been in talks to buy Tic TAC, which has 800 million users. The Dow futures are up 1% this morning. That's almost 300 points higher. The S and P futures The NASDAQ futures are also up, but not by that large a margin. We'll get back to Chiara and check traffic and weather next year on the coma. Morning news It's 5 21 Stay home. Stay connected It stay informed with co Moh news on your smart speaker. Coma News. 1000 FM 97 7 Amanda Factor.
Amazon to Turn Malls Into Fulfillment Centers?
"Amazon wants to literally take over malls. How exposed to China is apple. At the moment. Apple is literally doing legal battle with a pair an APP to help guide you on your psychedelic trips and why would personally be in the market for a foldable E. INC notebook. Here's what you missed today in the world of Tech. Are Telling The Wall Street Journal that Simon Property the biggest owner of malls in the United States has explored turning anchor stores previously occupied by department stores into fulfillment centers for Amazon, quote, the talks have focused on converting stores formerly or currently occupied by JC Penney and sears. The People said, the department store chains have both filed for chapter eleven, bankruptcy protection, and as part of their plans have been closing dozens of stores across the country. Simon. Malls have sixty three. Three. Penny and eleven, sears stores according to its most recent public filing in May for Amazon deal with Simon, would be consistent with its efforts to add more distribution hubs near residential areas to speed up the crucial last mile delivery. But for Simon, any deal to surrender prime space to Amazon would signal a break from a longtime business model for malls reliance on a large department store to draw foot traffic to neighboring shops and restaurants. Amazon, fulfillment centers wouldn't draw much. Foot traffic to them all though some employees could eat and shop at the mall. That's why landlords have preferred to replace department stores with other retailers, gyms, theaters, or entertainment operators. Yet, many of these tenants are struggling to survive during the pandemic and aren't in expansion mode and quote. Why not turn, them into hybrid fulfillment center. Slash pick-up center. Showroom spaces. Although as at epicurious deal said on twitter quote, interesting thought, but making malls originally designed to accommodate large inbound freight flows. But outsource last mile collection to consumers will require substantial costly outbound logistics infrastructure redesign. For example, malls have the parking lot real estate, but they don't have adequate outbound loading facilities most maybe all mall architecture is designed to capture and retain consumers. Distribution centers are designed to maximize throughput velocity and minimize goods dwell time. These design objectives are in a word incompatible and quote.
Fresh update on "wall street journal" discussed on WCCO Morning News
"John Schuster, the John Schuster group does is all the time. Even in the pandemic. They figured out a way to buy and sell homes, and it's really working. It's pretty amazing. And right now, when you look at those interest rates Wow, it's crazy. Who would have ever thunk That is dizzy, Dean one said. So we'll look for an opportunity for you here for interest rates If you've been dreaming at home John Schuster will look for his group will look for him. I'll give you their number in a minute, given example of Erin and Chris. The family was going. They were looking to build the new home, so they took Shark tank Barbara Corkins advice and they listed their new hope home with Johnny and with 17 hours 17. How about 72 hours minute and 17? They got some action already. I'm sure but they received multiple offers drove the price up over 6000 bucks. Over the list. Price. Yahoo! When that be nice, By the way there now joined the newly built home. John is He's sharp, and it is really a cook way to sell a home. When you get all the him he has thousands of active buyers is just waiting for new homes. He sells homes quicker than the average agent. There's very good right number well top 1% of all real estate agents in the entire country That's from the Wall Street Journal. Just a few of the reasons I would call John Schuster. But ask him about some of these stories to tell you because then you could get confirmation those and you can learn for yourself. I know they love the phone call. I know they would contact John for full details today. 952333 Soul That's 952333 sold, and he is sharp. His group of sharp They're positive. They're fun to be around. Which makes a difference to because this is that this could be attention..
Amazon Reportedly Wants to Use Sears and J.C. Penney Stores as Fulfillment Centers
"Are Telling The Wall Street Journal that Simon Property the biggest owner of malls in the United States has explored turning anchor stores previously occupied by department stores into fulfillment centers for Amazon, quote, the talks have focused on converting stores formerly or currently occupied by JC Penney and sears. The People said, the department store chains have both filed for chapter eleven, bankruptcy protection, and as part of their plans have been closing dozens of stores across the country. Simon. Malls have sixty three. Three. Penny and eleven, sears stores according to its most recent public filing in May for Amazon deal with Simon, would be consistent with its efforts to add more distribution hubs near residential areas to speed up the crucial last mile delivery. But for Simon, any deal to surrender prime space to Amazon would signal a break from a longtime business model for malls reliance on a large department store to draw foot traffic to neighboring shops and restaurants. Amazon, fulfillment centers wouldn't draw much. Foot traffic to them all though some employees could eat and shop at the mall. That's why landlords have preferred to replace department stores with other retailers, gyms, theaters, or entertainment operators. Yet, many of these tenants are struggling to survive during the pandemic and aren't in expansion mode and quote. Why not turn, them into hybrid fulfillment center. Slash pick-up center. Showroom spaces. Although as at epicurious deal said on twitter quote, interesting thought, but making malls originally designed to accommodate large inbound freight flows. But outsource last mile collection to consumers will require substantial costly outbound logistics infrastructure redesign. For example, malls have the parking lot real estate, but they don't have adequate outbound loading facilities most maybe all mall architecture is designed to capture and retain consumers. Distribution centers are designed to maximize throughput velocity and minimize goods dwell time. These design objectives are in a word incompatible and quote.
Fresh update on "wall street journal" discussed on WSJ What's News
"Your car, Your Business and the Wall Street Journal's Tech News. Briefing is tracking all of it from consumer tech to cybersecurity from the giants to the startups. Every weekday we bring you the latest stories about the companies and advancements that are changing. The way we live and work tech is remaking. The world will make sure your part of it subscribe to the WSJ tech news briefing from the Wall Street Journal wherever you get your podcasts. The long road to recovery from the United States to the United Kingdom. The economic hardships may last longer than the pandemic for the still just this great deal of uncertainty and it just looks like this is going to be a real long slog for the UK to come out of this. We'll talk to our reporter in London to get a global perspective on the slowdown. Plus an unusual high level visit by a US cabinet secretaries to Taiwan at intention to already tense relationship with China. and New data show grocery store shelves are running low on certain things. Again, we'll tell you what's going on and what might be hard to find. It's Tuesday August eleventh. I'm mark. Stewart with the wall. Street Journal and this is what's news. The scope of the covid nineteen pandemic is expanding as there are now more than twenty million confirmed cases around the world as the United. States faces five point one million cases of its own. We have new information on the impact of the economic shutdown we're reporting the federal government spent nearly a quarter trillion dollars paint unemployed Americans an extra six, hundred dollars a week. The extra benefits ran out at the end of last month while lawmakers have failed to come up with an extension president trump's executive order will provide three hundred dollars a week. It also calls on states to give an extra one hundred dollars. In a very rare move a member of president trump's cabinet has visited Taiwan at time when u s China relations are especially tents health and Human Services Secretary Alex as our praised high wants covid nineteen response among other things. visit. Represents an acknowledgement. Of The United States and Taiwan's. Deep Friendship And Partnership. Across security. Economic. Healthcare. and. Democratic open transparent values. We asked our deputy, China Bureau Chief Josh Chin about the takeaway from the visit. The status of Taiwan is by far the sensitive issue in China relations it's possible to by sending as art to Taiwan and threatened closer ties. The trump administration hopes to pressure. Beijing, into making concessions in other areas. China sees Taiwan as its territory, its foreign ministry called on America to cut official contacts or risk seriously damaging U s China relations, and if you happen to watch yesterday's White House press briefing, you saw the president abruptly escorted away from the podium by secret service agents. It was a precautionary move after a shooting outside of the White House. The president later returned just ahead a look at the US housing market and the forces driving.
Census Data Reveal Disparities in Fiscal Stability During Pandemic
"For many Americans pain for housing is a mounting challenge because of the corona virus economic slowdown and the pressure isn't equally distributed to get a better idea of the scope of the struggle we're joined by Wall Street, Journal Economics reporter Gwynne Gilford Good Morning Gwen, good morning mark. When you've been looking at the census data and it reveals some real disparities especially when it comes to financial stability, what did you discover? So tens of millions of households are struggling to pay rent or mortgage payments because their cash flows have been squeezed by the pandemic, but that disproportionately hurting black and Latino households. So there's new census data that is showing that more than twenty percent of. Of Black Hispanic or Latino adults reported being late on rent or mortgage payments as of mid, July and that compares with nine percent of whites with those findings behind the numbers are people who are struggling to make ends meet the human stress of all of this is very real for sure. So one woman I spoke with who lives in the south side of Chicago. She's an. African. American. Single mother of two kids, and elementary school. She worked at a chicken factory that closed down in March. So she was laid off and then they start bringing workers back. But there was an outbreak at the plant, and since she's the sole caretaker of her children, she didn't own a chance getting sick. So she's just been stuck at home with their kids and has no income and July twenty eighth. She received an eviction notice. But there are other. You know it's not just frontline workers though there are lots of trump hidden ways that the pandemic is squeezing people's finances. Families are obviously dealing with some short term, immediate financial struggles. But this can also have long term consequences well beyond the pandemic. Yet. Definitely. So the impact of the pandemic is disproportionately hit black and Latino communities in terms of health like more people learn where people are getting sick and dying higher rates and job loss or hours being cut like the employment impacts have fallen harder on Latino and black. Workers but more fundamentally, the pandemic is amplifying longstanding racial disparities in financial security and homeownership, and you know these are things like the wealth gap where you know this was really essential to having the savings you need to whether something like the worst pandemic and a century, and there's also income, of course, since black and Latino workers earn less on average than white workers and it was housing specifically they tend to pay. A larger percent of their income. Towards housing costs than than white families do. So you know that's the picture of you know some pretty fundamental financial inequality and would the pandemic is threatening to do is why that inequality and perhaps You know the sources I talked to are worried that it will ultimately worsen disparities in financial security in ways that could set back generations of people of Color.
Fresh update on "wall street journal" discussed on The Lead
"Hey, I'm Nikki Boyer, the host of the daily smile where we share stories that lift you up, shine a light and make you smile, and we've got a treat for you are amazing. Guest is not only net flicks megastar with supermodel. Good looks. He's also a down to Earth Guy who got his start on the reality TV series, the real world, and he guesses. If. You guessed Kerama Brown of queer eye than you guessed, right? The superstar shows his thoughts on things like being a dad black lives matter the future of queer eye and his recipe for happiness. To listen to Kerama brought on the daily. Smile. Subscribe on. Apple. PODCASTS, spotify or the wondering APP. Listen wonder he's audio drama. Blood ties is back for a second season with Josh Gad and Gillian. Jacobs returning his Michael and Eleanor Richland, if you haven't had a chance to check out season, one Wall Street Journal said is the kind of character driven story that fits right in with the true crime miniseries. Typical of wondering it has all the trimmings of a premium TV drama wrapped up in a powerful podcast for a limited time. Start Your free trial of one plus in the new wondering APP to listen at free and get early access to blood ties season to make sure to download the APP. Today. So Sam kid you.
Big Landlord in Talks to Put Amazon Warehouses in Malls
"The largest mall owner in the country, wants to turn spaces vacated by Sears and J. C. Penney. Into Amazon fulfillment centers, The Wall Street Journal reporting that Simon Property Group's been in talks with Amazon, exploring that idea and was on typical uses fulfillment warehouses to store everything from books to electronics until delivery to a local
Fresh update on "wall street journal" discussed on Coast to Coast AM with George Noory
"ABC News Wall Street. Now investors are studying the potential impact of President Trump's weekend executive orders on Corona virus relief Before the opening. Bell down. Futures were ahead 91 points, NASDAQ and S and P futures were flat. The Dow Jones industrial average closed 46 points higher on Friday at 27 4 33 The Standard Poor's 500 picked up two points that dance that composite, though, ended the day 97 points lower. Investment and technology companies are said to be looking at possible deals to take over the U. S operations of the short video platform called Tic Tac, Along with Microsoft. The Wall Street Journal says that Twitter also has been in preliminary talks. American sanctions are beginning to take a chunk out of Chinese tech giant wall away. It's starting to run out of processors to make smartphones and will have to stop production, possibly next month. The sanctions on Wall Way are part of rising tensions between the U. S. And China. Jim Ryan ABC News.
What has Tim Cook done for Apple?
"Piece in the Wall Street Journal this week about Tim Cook and really celebrating Tim Cook, and how like me? A lot of people win jobs passed away in twenty eleven were concerned about Apple's future without its visionary leader. And they talk about how Tim Cook didn't try to duplicate. Steve. Jobs. Instead found his own way made apple his own in in a way that actually worked quite quite well. Instead of innovating by creating products that redefined categories like the iphone and the IPAD and the ipod. he took the existing products and made them sing and refine them and found ways to make more money with him in fact. Apples close to being a remember when we made a big deal that apple was a trillion dollar company. is now a one point, nine, trillion dollar company very close. I would say this week probably will hit two. Trillion dollars So you'd have to say Mr Cooke has done fine. It's. He is a good product guy to. The Cook, doctrine. He took what he took. A lot of what Steve Jobs just did by instinct and made it into almost like a strategy and Cook Doctrine by itself is that apple only enter categories where they believe they can provide a differentiated experience and that's where Apple Watch. That's why they shipped. Apple, watch and not the television and why they shipped air pods, not some of the other things that they were working on so I, I think he he's not the product. Visionary. That Steve Jobs was. But he's very good at identifying markets where he thinks that apple can make a huge impact jobs. told him don't ask what I would do as he's on his deathbed and saying Tim. You're going to run the company. Don't ask what I would do what's right and the Journal said that's that's kind of what. Tim. Cook. Did he the In? Twenty seventeen, he said, I knew what I needed to do was not to Mimic Mimic Steve. I would fail miserably at that. And I think this is largely the case for many people who take time from someone larger than life. You have to chart your own course. You have to be the best version of
Bausch Health to Spin Off Eye-Care Business
"Now. Canada based about health is spinning off its faster growing I care business from its court pharmaceutical operations. The Wall Street Journal reports the transaction could close today, the eye care unit known as Bausch and Lomb. Accounted for nearly half the company's 8.5 $1,000,000 revenue last year about health shares are up
Chlo Valdary on Love & Race
"Today it's so great to have coli Valerie on the podcast after spending a year as a Bartley fellow. At The Wall Street Journal, Thou developed the theory of enchantment, an innovative framework for social emotional learning character development and interpersonal growth that uses pop culture as an educational tool in the classroom and beyond. Khloe trained around the world including in South Africa the Netherlands Germany and Israel her clients have included high school and college students, government agencies, business teams, and many more because also lectured in universities across America including Harvard Georgetown. Work has been covered in psychology today magazine and her writings have appeared in the New York Times and the Wall Street Journal coli. So so glad to finally tell you. Likewise, well, where do we begin? There so many so many potential starting points. If it's cool with you, I'd love to start with your theory of enchantment I'm enchanted with it as A. I know. But. I am enchanted with it because I. You know I have a deep interest in education and making sure that no kids fall between the cracks and I just love to hear how your program addresses some of those issues and just. Inspires you most about that work that you do? Sure. So theory of enchantment is a social emotional learning program. I've designed about a year and a half ago. And it comes out of my my desire to construct a framework to teach people how to love using the things that we already love and that we already gravitate towards. So things like pop culture for example, because I believe that there are narrative within our pop culture that teach people how to believe in their own sense of south worthiness believe in their ability to overcome obstacles to endure hardship. Until by blending those elements of pop culture that teach these lessons with ancient wisdom my theory is that you can teach people how to love themselves, and then in long run be able to get along with and love others. I'm really inspired and motivated by especially getting it in as many schools as possible but really. Young people, teenagers, and adults I'm I'm I'm really excited for for the possibility of seeing how many people become. Enamored with this approach. So how many years have you been doing that? When did you create the program? So I created it formerly a year and a half ago. Right on. So, how old are you right now and twenty, six, th moment. Cool. Yeah. So let's back up a little bit about your history. So what was your major in College? My Major was international studies with a concentration in diplomacy. Oh Wow that's gonna come in Handy now. You're applying it well. Applying it on twitter you're applying those people's finale. Try My best. It's much much needed more more people like that on social media and in the world broader. So when did you get interested in education? So what was the point you before you create this program? You're like, wow, they're really this indeed. So, basically, after I graduated graduated in two, thousand fifteen and then I moved to New York in the summer of two thousand fifteen because I got a job at the Wall Street Journal. At The Wall Street Journal for Year working on the desk and Um for nine months while I. was there I worked on a thesis that ended up being the catalyst for theory of enchantment are trying to again figure out how to create a framework for teaching people how to love within the context of conflict in diplomacy because that was my background but there was no framework that specifically explicitly laid this out like how do we get people to learn how to love there were frameworks Potter we get people to stop fighting each other, but not necessarily, you know to start loving each other. So I created a thesis came up with a theory and then lectured on that thesis for two years. And then increasingly when I would lecture get the response from parents in from people from all walks of life. Saying, Hey, this isn't just applicable. Within the context of conflict resolution is also applicable within the context of social emotional learning in the classroom with when talking about high schools we're talking about interpersonal matters when you're talking about just trying to create a society with more human flourishing in general. So you might want to consider taking what you've done and expanding upon it and building upon it and developing it into a full course. So enough people told me that and I decided to run with it.
U.S. Seeks as Much as $18.1 Billion From Purdue Pharma
"The US Department of Justice is demanding oxycontin maker Purdue Pharma pay as much as eighteen point one billion in penalties as part of its bankruptcy reorganization plan. The Wall Street Journal reports on the civil side. The DOJ is seeking two point eight billion, which could be tripled under the law for tax dollars spent battling the US opioid epidemic, as well as kickbacks to doctors and pharmacies, and transferring cash to hide money from creditors on the criminal side. Federal prosecutors want purdue to pay a six point, two, billion fine and the forfeiture of potentially three and a half billion more over marketing and distribution that violated criminal statutes including anti kickback laws misbranding under the Food Drug and Cosmetic Act and conspiracy.
SEC Investigates Kodak's Federal Loan, Stock Surge
"Last week, Kodak announced, it had secured a seven hundred, sixty five, million dollar loan from the Federal Government under the Defense Production Act to shift gears for making photo supplies to drug ingredients. Now, we've learned that the Securities and Exchange Commission is investigating the deal joining me now with more details is Wall Street Journal reporter Dave, Michaels? So Dave Codex shares surged after news about this loan broke, and that got the attention of the Securities and Exchange Commission. What can you tell us about what they're now looking into? Well, we understand that the SEC has opened up. An investigation they're looking at trading in the shares just before the loan announcement was officially made, and then also how the in the news about the loan was communicated to the wider market. Why is that potentially a problem that Kodak had shared news of this deal with some media outlets before making this public wouldn't be a violation of criminal law, but but it could be a violation of the regulations that apply to public companies, which they can be straightforward. They can also beat her technical, but suffice it to say that public companies have to have a lot of rigor around how they communicate. Information, that is information that is going to influence investors decisions about whether to buy a seller, hold on a shares and if the company released information. About the control loan before the initial announcement in released in a way that was. Haphazard or not well thought through and then that information. Leaked down in some form or fashion to the wide broader market people traded on it than that could be a problem for Kodak as a public company just in terms of their responsibilities in terms of how they're supposed to control the flow of material information. So what are some of the questions still surrounding this deal that our team is looking into right now including this question about the disclosure in the communication? Of the loan, we're still looking into the loan itself in Kodak is saying that. Alone details are not fully finalized and yet the announcement was made last week that it was going to be getting seven, hundred, sixty, five, million dollar loan. So announcing net to the broader market, ensure holders developed certain expectations about how that's going to change. Kodak's business. But the loan is in guaranteed is not finalized. Query whether whether it was appropriate to make make that announcement at the time. We're also looking into continue to look into some of the equity options grants that were made to executives directors in the day before the day, just before the official announcement was made. So Dave, what are the potential outcomes from an SEC investigation of this sort? What can we see come out of this and when? You know we understand this is Very early days of this, I mean after all the announcement was just made last week, so it could take. Months to learn anything from either the company or potentially in the SEC. If actually brought any sort of official claims against the company. So we won't. We won't know anytime soon, and also it's also not clear that this would result in in a in former allegations of wrongdoing SEC opens up investigations all the time they ask questions, they do the dig into something, they take testimony and they might decide you know, hey, this, this was a little weird wasn't perfect way went down, but there's not a clear regulatory violation. Yourself is just something that I think people who are interested in Kodak Interested in in this story would just have to stay tuned.
U.S. Postal Service Is Urged to Stop Delivering Mysterious Seeds
"I'm Jay are willing for the Wall Street Journal State Agriculture officials are urging the US postal. Service. To stop delivering mysterious seat packages which federal officials believe are coming from China officials fear the seeds could pose a threat to crops and native plants. The US Department of Agriculture said last week. It has so far identified fourteen species of seeds from mustard and morning glory to cabbage Rosemary and roses so far. There's no indication. The seeds carry pests or diseases.
Young Europeans' Resistance to Rules Fuel Fears of Virus Resurgence
"For months Europe was under a lockdown during the pandemic borders were closed people stayed home and the number of corona virus cases plummeted. Now restrictions are lifting and in some places, cases are rising especially among young adults. The Wall Street Journal's boy on Pinch. Husky is covering the story from Berlin. Hey, there boy on hi there. Hello and boy on. We're seeing arising cases in Europe. Especially among young people, why is this happening? Yeah. We'll see markets been six almost six months of this pandemic and people and especially young people seem to be growing tired of the measures right? I mean they. Of course, they know what measures are. I think at some point old them have respected the measures as much as they could. But now you see sort of a widespread. Fatigue with with the restrictions and people you know are just kind of eager to get on with things. What happens here in Berlin is impacting park where Around the corner from where I live you pretty much have almost every night a legal of mass party of ranging from dozens to hundreds of young people. In, their teens or in their early twenties who kind of congregate with kind of music you know they have this Internet speakers and they play their own music and they bring their own booze and and some of them bring their own drugs. And they have these parties because the clubs are closed and Berlin is famous for its club scene is one of the sort of landmarks of the city. Really. It's one of the tourist attractions of the German capital the. Nightlife and it's all shutdown. It's been shut down since March? and. I guess young people have found a way to kind of circumvent that. And, that's also true of other cities in Germany. You know you have more or less clandestine parties some of them are not that. They take place Frankford the couple of weeks ago there was A. Big Impromptu Party. On in a central square and to the point where the police had to intervene, and there was some sort of altercation people throwing bottles at the police and so on. So we have parties taking place. We also have travel opening up across the E U people can move once again. Is. That also play a role. Well, yes authorities have said medical authorities in several countries including Germany hap- said that serve her the reopening of the border some the continent than the serve. The restarting starring of the season has played a role in the rise of the number of cases and spread of the infection. Essentially, quite quite a few of the small outbreaks in Germany. Now are said by the authorities to be due to people coming back from tourist hotspots such as Spain and bringing the virus with them and then infecting their communities. So definitely, there has been a factor I mean, if you look at Greece and Croatia to and Spain. Three countries that have major tourism industries all of them had the very low level of infection until July, when when tourism, kind of re started and all them are reporting. An uptaken figures to various degrees. G-GREE-GREECE has a smaller uptake but but Spain has a huge uptake. Angry show was down two zero before the tourist season started, and now now they also are struggling with with a resurgence of of the infection.
Are Movie Theaters Screwed?
"I'm Sean. Fantasy and Amanda Events, and this is the big picture. A conversation show about movies. There is a lot of news about movies in the world right now, but not so many movies, it is officially August which means three things one, it is hot as hell outside. To its Amandus, birthday happy, birthday Amanda. Thank you shot three a very bad time for movies and this year. Of course, it's unusually bad. Thanks to covid nineteen. So man, we have a lot to talk about today's episode a lot about the state of the movie business and more specifically about where you didn't spend your birthday, which is in a movie theater. Because movie theaters are not open and it's sort of feels like movie theaters are screwed. We're going to talk a little bit about some of the decisions that Mc made last week and the ramifications of that, and maybe some of the financial decisions that AMC made earlier today, and what that means for the future of movies. It's a very complicated time. Can you help us understand just a little bit of what transpired last week between? AMC and Universal Studios. Yes. So we got the ultimate resolution of the great trolls world tour fight of twenty twenty, which is that after much public negotiating and wild statements made on both sides, AMC theaters and universal came to an agreement and universal movies. Now will be shown in AMC theaters with a new theatrical window of seventeen days, which is notably shorter than the previous window that most that all studios and movies operated under in the United States. That window used to be in the neighborhood of between two and three months, and that meant films has a plan theaters for nearly a quarter of the year and sometimes more than that before you could find them at home and that's changing I sort of I. You know it's clearly changing for the purposes of universal movies. No other studio has come to this agreement and universal. Universal has only come to this agreement with one theater chain. Am See. So this is not a cataclysmic event, but it certainly seems presidential. It certainly seems as if it's something that is going to send shockwaves throughout the industry for the future. You know. Obviously, we spent so much time on this show talking about the slow atrophying of the theatrical experience. This feels as significant. A story has happened in that respect I was just doing some doing some Napkin math last night about box office receipts, and so over the past ten years, the annual domestic box office has averaged about eleven eleven, billion dollars in the United, states, and right now, it sits at about one point, eight, billion dollars with just about two plus months of true box office. So. These are really desperate times for movie theaters and so am see I. I'm trying to understand what specifically is motivating AMC's whiplash decision making because as you said, Adam Erin who is the CEO of AMC had some very strong words for universal's decision about trolls world tour about four or five months ago, and now they've made nice and in fact it it sort of feels like AMC took a hit here in this negotiation, what do you think is animating their their decision making deep financial desperation just this absolute total. What else can we do to keep the lights on? which I am not a do not have an MBA. Okay, and I'm not an economist, but there has a lot has been written. You know in deadline and in the Wall Street, Journal and the trades about the extremely precarious financial situation of AMC in particular, and obviously all of this is heightened by the fact that movie theaters have not been open for months now and they don't have a business model because of covid nineteen but I think you know covid nineteen has really exacerbated. What was. A A tricky situation for all movie theaters. But especially, it seems AMC just because of how it's business it structured and you mentioned today there assume news about AMC's restructuring in order to. Reallocate some of its debt, but it just all seems under the guise of we have to keep the lights on because we do not have cash on hand and movie theaters aren't open and we don't know when they're going to be able to be open most places, and if we don't have cash coming in, then our business no longer exists. So AMC it even it seems within the realm of the theater chains who are all obviously impacted by covid nineteen seems to be really motivated to figure out any income stream that it can right
Are Movie Theaters Screwed?
"I'm Sean. Fantasy and Amanda Events, and this is the big picture. A conversation show about movies. There is a lot of news about movies in the world right now, but not so many movies, it is officially August which means three things one, it is hot as hell outside. To its Amandus, birthday happy, birthday Amanda. Thank you shot three a very bad time for movies and this year. Of course, it's unusually bad. Thanks to covid nineteen. So man, we have a lot to talk about today's episode a lot about the state of the movie business and more specifically about where you didn't spend your birthday, which is in a movie theater. Because movie theaters are not open and it's sort of feels like movie theaters are screwed. We're going to talk a little bit about some of the decisions that Mc made last week and the ramifications of that, and maybe some of the financial decisions that AMC made earlier today, and what that means for the future of movies. It's a very complicated time. Can you help us understand just a little bit of what transpired last week between? AMC and Universal Studios. Yes. So we got the ultimate resolution of the great trolls world tour fight of twenty twenty, which is that after much public negotiating and wild statements made on both sides, AMC theaters and universal came to an agreement and universal movies. Now will be shown in AMC theaters with a new theatrical window of seventeen days, which is notably shorter than the previous window that most that all studios and movies operated under in the United States. That window used to be in the neighborhood of between two and three months, and that meant films has a plan theaters for nearly a quarter of the year and sometimes more than that before you could find them at home and that's changing I sort of I. You know it's clearly changing for the purposes of universal movies. No other studio has come to this agreement and universal. Universal has only come to this agreement with one theater chain. Am See. So this is not a cataclysmic event, but it certainly seems presidential. It certainly seems as if it's something that is going to send shockwaves throughout the industry for the future. You know. Obviously, we spent so much time on this show talking about the slow atrophying of the theatrical experience. This feels as significant. A story has happened in that respect I was just doing some doing some Napkin math last night about box office receipts, and so over the past ten years, the annual domestic box office has averaged about eleven eleven, billion dollars in the United, states, and right now, it sits at about one point, eight, billion dollars with just about two plus months of true box office. So. These are really desperate times for movie theaters and so am see I. I'm trying to understand what specifically is motivating AMC's whiplash decision making because as you said, Adam Erin who is the CEO of AMC had some very strong words for universal's decision about trolls world tour about four or five months ago, and now they've made nice and in fact it it sort of feels like AMC took a hit here in this negotiation, what do you think is animating their their decision making deep financial desperation just this absolute total. What else can we do to keep the lights on? which I am not a do not have an MBA. Okay, and I'm not an economist, but there has a lot has been written. You know in deadline and in the Wall Street, Journal and the trades about the extremely precarious financial situation of AMC in particular, and obviously all of this is heightened by the fact that movie theaters have not been open for months now and they don't have a business model because of covid nineteen but I think you know covid nineteen has really exacerbated. What was. A A tricky situation for all movie theaters. But especially, it seems AMC just because of how it's business it structured and you mentioned today there assume news about AMC's restructuring in order to. Reallocate some of its debt, but it just all seems under the guise of we have to keep the lights on because we do not have cash on hand and movie theaters aren't open and we don't know when they're going to be able to be open most places, and if we don't have cash coming in, then our business no longer exists. So AMC it even it seems within the realm of the theater chains who are all obviously impacted by covid nineteen seems to be really motivated to figure out any income stream that it can right now. That's. That's at least my reading I. Don't know what you think. No I. think that's exactly right and I think it's notable that in this deal with universal in addition to clearing new cash flow from that debt restructuring the you mentioned there, the AMC is going to get money from universal when it takes its films to peavy od after that seventeen day window, and that's that's a highly unusual arrangement for streaming revenue to filter back into a theatrical a theatrical. I don't what, what would you call it? A tithing basket I'm not sure what does that. What does that represent to Hansie's business I? Don't I'm not sure I understand
Federal Reserve Expands Global Role
"Back, in March and April when much of the country was in lockdown, the Federal Reserve made a number of bold moves to keep the wheels of finance turning in the US. But the central bank also took action overseas lending. Massive amounts of money to global economy's in crisis, and that marked a huge expansion of the Fed's role on the world stage. Our Wall Street Journal Economics correspondent, Nick Tim rose joins me now with more details. So nick the actions event has taken to bolster the economy during the pandemic have been pretty unprecedented. You looked at how historically the Fed's been resistant to being a backup lender on a global scale. Tell us about the situation prior to the pandemic. The Fed has a domestic mandate, right? Their job is to make that inflation is stable in the United States and. Can boost employment as much as possible within the confines of keeping prices stable, and so they've always kind of shied away from accepting this role of being global lender of last resort. But that really changed in the second and third week of March when the coronavirus pandemic went global and reach the US. Remind us of the domestic actions. The Fed took back in March and April. So the Fed did two things in March I, they cut their short-term interest rate to zero at two emergency meetings, and they also announced plans to buy a large amount of treasury bonds and orange back securities because those two markets which traditionally or the most deepened liquid markets are not functioning properly, and so that was actually kind of a scary moment global finance because you expect the treasury market to be a place where you can trade at any time of day and and it was, it wasn't really working that way in the middle of March. Now, in addition to those steps, the Fed also took action to bolster global economy is, can you explain what actions the Central Bank took? So the Fed activated a network of swap lines and what those are their agreements with foreign central banks that allow central banks to borrow dollars from the Fed. Then they can lend those dollars to their to their own banks. It's a way for the Fed to make sure that if there is a crisis in which. Institutions Banks, life, insurance companies in other countries need to get access to dollars, they can do it. It's something. The Fed does very rarely, but they've done it during times of global stress including during the two thousand, eight financial crisis, and why it helped was in the middle of March. Everybody wanted to get their hands on dollars, and so they were selling, they were panicked selling even safe assets like treasuries. By allowing other countries to make dollars more available, it may have stopped these panic sales of. Treasury. Because if you want to get dollars and you're selling safe assets like treasuries and you now know, well, actually these plans are gonNA. Make dollars available your own market and it helps to slow down that kind of Hanoch hoarding of dollars as you. Right. This is something that happens pretty quietly and sort of under the radar. Why is that? Well, it happened under the radar because even though the Fed announced, they were doing this. There was so much else going on at the time that it really didn't get that much attention. So the Fed, for example announced they were going to make. Trillions of dollars of loans needed through these emergency lending facilities in the united. States but those took a long time to get up and running the dollar swap networks went and took effect almost right away, and so when I may the Fed had lent four, hundred, fifty, billion dollars abroad through these networks, it took much longer for their other emergency loan programs to get up and running. Do you think going forward and having taken. This action will embolden the Fed to intervene in this way again or take a more active role. While the big question now is is what will investors in the United States? In, other countries expect the Fed to do during the next crisis. Obviously, we've never had a global pandemic. We've never had a crisis like this where any concerns about you know so-called moral house were bailing out financial institutions. They sort of went by the wayside because This was virus nobody could have planned for this, but there is the question. The next time? Something like this happens? What is the federal into to do?
Microsoft Committed to Reaching TikTok Deal
"Microsoft, says, it's moving forward with plans to by the US operations of Chinese own Tiktok the. Wall Street Journal's EVA show brings us up to speed on the pursuit of the popular video sharing APP. Dog Actually had bumping weekends with the deal kind of put on the ice after trump maiden announcement on Air Force One last Friday where he said that he actually preferred ban the APP and that kind of Paul's negotiations. But it's now we've again after the Microsoft CEO call the president to kind of explain the deal. So now the current status is that Microsoft and Tiktok Tucker continuing their negotiations over the acquisition and are aiming to finish those ingratiation spy September fifteen. TIKTOK has been under scrutiny by the trump administration officials worried the APPs Chinese ownership might allow the government to look at American user data. TIKTOK has denied it would share such data.
Microsoft and TikTok talks continue after Trump call
"Getting more clarity from trump Microsoft said will be continuing talks to buy TIKTOK. This is without a doubt our only shot at getting top working on Zun folks over the weekend trump already tactic for many angry dads and threatened to take away the country's tiktok privileges for ever this led to chaos among teens, and they're also caused some confusion for Microsoft. And By dance a company that owns Tiktok who had been working towards sale according to the Wall Street. Journal someone involved in the talks that they were doing what the White House wanted, which included making the APP quote American, owned The trump administration previously expressed concerns that the APP could pass on data and collects from Americans who the Chinese government though Tiktok has refuted those claims personally I only want my data to be mined by my fellow patriots in these united. Microsoft and by dance are currently set to continue their negotiations worry free.
Microsoft says it is still talking with Trump about buying TikTok from its Chinese owner
"Microsoft just released a blog and their site that says Microsoft continue discussions on potential tiktok purchase in the US following a conversation between Microsoft CEO and the President Microsoft is prepared to continue discussions explorer per just Oh. Oh so I would like maybe you should talk to them again. Don't. Talk about mixed nutty mixed signals been a long weekend for TIKTOK and Microsoft. So the president called and said such go ahead by. Something like that. There was a great piece in the Wall Street Journal saying does Microsoft WanNa get in this mess? I mean that's honest. The question. I. Can't imagine that Microsoft. I think the most notable examples that it was a it wasn't a Microsoft wasn't one of the four companies at the hearing on. Wednesday. In, large part because they haven't been in the public eye and having one of the most popular social media platforms right now, it is definitely going to put them in the public eye in a way they haven't been for two decades. My
Google Employees Can Work From Home Until July 2021
"Work from home for another year. That's what Google is telling its employees, which may lead other tank companies to do the same insiders tell The Wall Street Journal. Google's parent company, Alphabet, is advising nearly all 200,000 of its workers. They could just stay home until released next July, partly in sympathy with parents struggling with school
"wall street journal" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"By the FCC the Wall Street journal reports as he sees looking into possible sales plunging at the company still punching is when a dealer takes a new car labels that loaner themselves they use to help me company sales targets the Palestinian president has which the world a glorious and peaceful Christmas black mood Abbas is also telling Christians in the west bank who left the Palestinian authority oversees the restoration of the church of the nativity in Bethlehem the church was removed to death you're from UNESCO endangered world heritage list and lawmakers in New York you're looking at a statute of limitations bill that could give the me too movement a new boost earlier this year New York waive the statute of limitations for twelve months the people get black file lawsuits over their childhood experiences we'll check out of Stalin the one ten with the KFI in the sky next I never planned on being in an accident but that truck didn't stop the truck accident left me with so many questions do I have the best doctors what about my car the medical bills work I need help I got a call the barns for that was the best calling could have made at the Barnes firm we handle thousands of accident cases our team works to answer all of your questions and help you get the best results possible twenty judge you is responsible for the content of this advertising west fifth street Los Angeles it's the most wonderful time of the year stater brothers markets would like to thank you for shopping with them merry Christmas from their family to yours so get weather from KFI partly to mostly cloudy with that mid fifties to write it sixty this report is brought to you by stater brothers from the southern California Toyota dealers traffic center we make it easy it's a style on the one hand northbound side at academy a truck with a blown out transmission sitting there in the right lane expects minor delays passing through once you will pass that it's a nice quite right continuing north into Pasadena KFI in the sky sponsored by injury attorneys super woman super lawyers dot com will Kohlschreiber taking a look at the one on one looking for any kind of problem in your drive here on the water one freeway across the valley floor and not really seeing anything it looks great out past the floral five it's got a head west bound side should make the curve down towards the Hollywood area not a bad drive there either and the forty five itself movie well between the for very top the top there where it meets the five all the way down through this over the past injured in an accident this is dot com will Kohlschreiber K. F. on this guy okay if I tried to get sponsored by the southern California BMW centers can't find the sky helps get you there faster I'm sort crop end of the B. M. W. road home sales event to receive a credit of up to forty five hundred dollars on select models now through January second see a southern California BMW center today for details or.
"wall street journal" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"According to the Wall Street journal which by the way is owned by Rupert Murdoch the same company that owns fox quote the report relates in what we're talking about the DOJ report into the origins of the Russia collusion investigation quote the report relate a trail of terrible judgment in violations of process that should shock Americans who thought better of their premier law enforcement agency the F. B. I. corrupted the secret court process for obtaining warrants to spy on former trump eight Carter page and it did so by supplying the court with false information produced by Christopher steel and agent of the Hillary Clinton campaign end of quote one of their columnists Kimberly stressful says this quote the report is try up for former house Intel chair Devin newness who first blew the whistle on fights to abuse the report confirms all the elements of the February twenty eighteen Nunez Memel which said the dossier was an essential part of applications and withheld from and it was held in fall from the FISA court end of quote here is what AG Barr said about the IG report to very quickly the only species on with one of the things with the all the FISA application taking in the report is very critical documents seventeen emissions or errors in the by the initial the three subsequent applications the FISA court for surveillance of casa page as we know them the report does say it resulted in fines replications that made it appear that the information supporting probable cools and stronger than was actually the case do you think that given that actually those fines revocation should never been made yeah the this is the meat of the the issue and if you actually spend time to look what happened I think you'd be a poll the remember they say okay we're not gonna go and talk to the campaign we're gonna send people and wire a mop and haven't talked to the individuals that happened that happened in get September and October and it all came back exculpatory people are you know not don't know if you find that not only exculpatory as to a relationship with the Russians but as to the specific facts and that Hey they never did anything about that they just pressed the head but be they never informed the court they were told they didn't have probable cause to get a warrant and so they took the steel dot CA which they have done nothing to verify and they use that to get the warrant to collapse everything it is a with help from the court all the exculpatory information and they withheld from the court information about the lack of reliability of steel the real interesting thing here and to me the major takeaway actually is after the election because in January they wanted to steal was dealing with one person on top of one person and that's the problem because the primary some source and it was that person who happened to so called network of sub sources when I finally got around to talking to him he said I don't know what steals talking about I didn't tell him for it was mostly bar room talk and rumor I made it clear to him this was my own suppositions and theories and this is and and at that point it was clear that the dossier was a sham so what happens what happens at that point they don't tell the court and they continue to get FISA warrants based on that dot CA that was a G. William bar this is John Ratliff Republican from Texas even if there was a basis to open it everything that came after was exculpatory there was no reason to continue it and the second part of this is really important is when they got to the stage of a FISA application October as you see it here this report is just completely full of with the with the inspector general politely says our errors and omissions another way of saying that lies misrepresentations false statements and the failure to turn over exculpatory information and president trump fabricated.
"wall street journal" Discussed on Digiday Podcast
"On subscriptions before everyone made this pivot to paid was. Well, the Wall Street Journal is the outlier because it's other people's money as like business class airfare, a lot of people are willing to to pay extra for that. Yeah. It's a great question. We that may be where we were. But we've I think as we've grown. I'm we've we've set any grow into a. I guess a mole be to see rather than to see for P, and that's really been the growth in the core. The core business is is broadened broadening our reach broadening our appeal to different audiences. I mean, they me wrong. The the corporate credit card of these plays a role and retention race. You know, always good with coporate credit cards, but other we have a problem because so many people change jobs in the media and marketing history so quickly that there they take with them their their corporate card. So I don't know if you have any ideas on that one. Yeah. I'm. Yeah. I would I maybe maybe think about encouraging them to sign up without without that work Email that Pasolini you've got away to exactly in them. Okay. So explain the setup of of of your group particular. Yes, the cool membership team again, this this this probably right or wrong answer. But our starting point was the customer, broadly speaking, we think about the subscriptions customer journey as a bowtie say you've got the discover phase, you got the convert phase, and you've got engaged, retain, and this basically within my team the seven different functions within the team and each function, basically take part of that subscription life cycle. And so each point of the scripture in life cycle, there is a team of people worrying about what they need to do to move the the subscriber or the member in our case down the down the funnel to become a member or to engage retain them as they become as they become members. And this involves the customer journey and stuff. I I'm now well aware of this because of our own meme. Ship program. Our team is always talking about customer journeys. Yeah. I mean, I've had a funnels of had bow ties this lots of or Doges general journeys, lots of ways to think about it. But I think if you start with the customer, then then, you know, pretty good place to stop because you are. You'll following their their journey that journey with you. Yeah. So let's talk about the each of the phases discovery..
"wall street journal" Discussed on Digiday Podcast
"Because obviously the Wall Street Journal has had subscriptions for quite a long time. And now with everyone going into subscriptions, you know, people come at it from different from different areas. Yeah. Yeah. The generals how to pay since ninety seven. I I was at school in ninety seven. But yes, started I didn't start it. And I can't take the credit for it. But I I started I'm actually originally from from the UK so across the Atlantic to get to the journal, but was at sister publication say the times of London, I'm and then the sun sun newspaper, always been a Marketa. I'm anne. Now, marketing and sales is my is my thing. Okay. So explain the makeup of the Wall Street Journal subscriptions group is it a group because it's it's different from circulation, and I'm sure every single every single company has a different setup. And it really depends on a lot of things. But particularly, you know, where they come from when when he come from a newspaper, you're gonna have you're gonna have a different setup because you have a circulation department, but explain how it set up at the journal. Yeah, I think the structure really matters is is very my first for the first point. And for us. We we we structured around the customer. So broadly speaking, we kind of said, this this three different types of customer that we want to grow membership for student membership business. I'm so the jam running the student membership business a cool membership business, which is what I run, and then also all professional business, which is Wall Street. Jen. Uh-huh. Pro and C suite verticals, if you think about almost the price of subscription or or Arpey as you come and go up Jane, the top of the pyramid is a high stop customers. And then students is all kind of entry entry method into the general. Okay. And so you're running the core. The people taking out and their credit card companies credit card and pane cracked. Yeah. How much of the business is corporate credit cards because I can always remember the knock.
"wall street journal" Discussed on Rocket
"Wall Street Journal CMS, and nobody seems to have taken responsibility for it or whatever I like, you shouldn't be laughing about this because I actually know someone who did jail time because he allegedly leaked a log information in IRC that someone then briefly defaced a news organization's website. So these things can have consequences, which to me is kind of like, the the most potentially hilarious thing is I would like to see kind of like, you know, going to take us a while. You mean when you said the winner, the chicken dinner in fort night, tell us what word ain't that's what I'm saying. Like like Dow Jones really wants to haul out on this like that would actually be like really funny to have to see the brief. I would really love to read the complaint that would have to explain what all the things were. Yeah. She told the court will what what did this mean? And what was this and people like, no, no, no. It's a fortnight thing. We it's a joke. We didn't really wanna get anybody's credit card information. Oh, well, we think you did. So workshop, and you this knows, you know. Yeah. I mean it was Christmas early. Yeah. Well, played well played hackers. But also, what can you ask a point of order about this yet from this? This is why I didn't understand about this. So I get the news alert on my phone Wall Street Journal's been hacked like it's an apple news, and I'm expecting to go to the Wall Street Journal front page like say their CMS and like top story of my subscription. It's like PD pie, blah, blah, blah. But this isn't quite what happened it was harder site. So they ran an ABC through Wall Street Journal or some with the third party relationship with Wall Street Journal. Yeah. So Wall Street Journal has its own sponsored content thing that's word of It's its. advertising division. And so I guess that was like if you visit Wall Street Journal dot com might have had.
"wall street journal" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"On tv but not wall street journal sportswriter jayson gay casual by sandra sports chuck by what media hype draft this year is now going to be on three networks that went through a state of the union address in the nfl be on three different channels the nfl draft here what jason says he'd rather be doing than watching it in about twenty five minutes president trump's travel ban despite three defeats in lower courts seems like it will be victorious at the supreme court under scrutiny yesterday the government's lawyer argued that current restrictions on entry from five specific countries traced not from the president's provocative campaign statements about muslims but the deliberate assessments of national security professionals solicitor general knoll francisco argued before the justices in favor of what's called proclamation number ninety six forty five this is not a socalled muslim ban if it were it would be the most ineffective muslim ban that one could possibly imagine since not only does it exclude the vast majority of the muslim world it also will midst three muslimmajority countries that were covered by past orders including iraq chad and sudan the travel ban targets iran libya north korea somalia syria yemen and some officials from venezuela the wall street journal says the courts liberal justices homed in on what could be for them it's saving grace on allowance for case by case waivers more on the high court's questioning from usa today supreme court correspondent richard wolfe who watched the arguments yesterday rich what was your takeaway five members of the five conservative members of the court appeared likely to side with the administration now it's always tough to make that call justice clarence thomas doesn't speak during arguments so you never know but presuming that he is with the government this it appeared that president trump is at least more than likely to win the case to keep his travel ban in place all of the lower district courts and appeals courts he's been losing losing losing both on the west coast in california why and on the east coast maryland virginia judges continuously have said that the travel ban is a violation of immigration nationality act and also constitutional the supreme court beliefs the.
"wall street journal" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"On the answer to one question according to the wall street journal does pineapple belong on pizza here's this weekend's jennifer kushinka hawaiian pizza yes or no kelsey g of the wall street journal is research this debate and as more and what stoking the fierce opinions on both sides kelsey why is hawaiian pizza so divisive that's exactly the question that i wondered as a hawaiian pizza lover and when i first pitched the idea a few months ago because i kept encountering people who had very very strong anti opinions like knock just know my preference is sausage like pineapple on pizza isn't abomination and you know people who eat it have terrible taste and i think what it comes down to is really it's an easy thing to fight about you know it's not like immigration policy or like gun control laws you know people can disagree about whether or not to order pineapple on their pizza and still get along with one another and i think that's really cathartic for for people in a moment where we do seem to be fighting about a lot of stuff they'll say let's talk about the origination is it really from hawaii no it is not from hawaii and in fact the hawaiians that i talked to at very very funny opinions about what they prefer to pineapple it's from canada actually there's a greek immigrant who opened a chinese restaurant in the nineteen sixties and because he was serving his interpretation of chinese food at the time he had a bunch of canned pineapple on the.
"wall street journal" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Of this very mellow lay back place in when i was there was like construction cranes others there's there's not shining office buildings going up hotels apartments i mean it says she can really see it when you got there but you know it's not a new yorker san francisco but i mean for for boise they're definitely it's getting crowded we're speaking with wall street journal reporter jim carlton he's written interesting piece about boise idaho and the growing pains that's taking place with this surging population they have well see that's that's just it i mean they they're they're talking about i mean this is beginning i mean by twenty fifty they're talking about you know the state of idaho could i mean they're talking about i mean i forget what the numbers are now with us a doubling but right now the state of idaho's close to two million people and they're talking about adding hundreds of thousands of more people there's plenty of land on outskirts of boise and another problem there's a lot of farmland which is being converted to subdivisions i i went to subdivision where you can literally see there was a big house a brand new house and there's like cow's moving right behind you know so those cows feels is gonna be history applaud under and so they rate th there's definitely room to grow in boise now the the problem is these these these western towns tend to go boom boss so you know there's definitely the danger that they could over build and going to bust again mean that that could definitely happen so hopefully would that could happen jim wall street journal reporter jim carlton twenty minutes now in front of the hour on this morning america's first news.
"wall street journal" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"So only people over ninety wear slippers right we're speaking with high devoted the wall street journal heidi what about just misspelling your name or giving the wrong phone number is that the most common things yeah those are very big also you know just providing either a dummy or fake email address i think lots of people who don't misrepresent themselves other ways do that but yeah i mean i all i mean this is also stuff that i do i always sort of misspell my name or don't give a phone number unless i really have to there's some sort of extra sensitive security and that you know they're also some funny things though your story points out where people made up crazy stuff on facebook and then someone who thought they knew them a relative or whatever would take that to be real information and it causes some awkward moments yeah it is funny it makes you realize how much of our interaction happened on facebook this one woman used a fake first name and then she ran into a friend who completely forgot that peo wasn't her actual name and called her that there was a guy who got a wedding invitation his name's mike denison on facebook keys mike dennis sorest the wedding invitation was a was said mike dinosaurs on it so you know people really interact with those facebook personalities and sometimes forget that they're not completely true on the other side of things facebook is in so much hot water right now i would think that they don't think some of this is funny.
"wall street journal" Discussed on WSB-AM
"That was the wall street journal headline i read the journal basically covered cover every day that like the actual news stuff the a section now because i want to be informed but i wanna know what the propaganda is there's plenty of facts in there but when when facts conflict with agenda you're getting agenda and that to me is what's most interesting about it why i keep up on it but i've noticed several times the wall street journal recently has put out these articles about how desperate the midwest is for labor if you need a job you're young you just get right out there you're going to get a job it's great and i and i was thinking about it in the context of ireland at the same time last week there was news of ireland i think they're having a referendum on abortion now ireland super catholic and actually i got my son with down syndrome irish citizenship i have irish citizenship because it's why we place around that has plenty kids with down syndrome it seemed to me maybe i'm wrong but i i think that's sadly a fact so i was surprised that they were going to attempt to get that through and that they had gotten through via referendum a constitutional amendment for same sex marriage and this thinking about this prompted me to tweet the difference between normative and positive i'm just saying how it is i'm just saying positively this is what's happening they're normative is how it should be i'm not a pining on how it should be that's a conversation for another day so they they have this change and i was trying to figure out how did it happen and i remember ireland was kind of a poor plays people didn't emigrate there too much then when it joined the eu there was all sorts of financial stimulus tons and tons of jobs in ireland people flooded in took the jobs tech jobs for young people there and it became more of a diverse population now the you know everything crashed and debt crisis and all that but the people are there i doubt they're getting home again they're they're they're probably on the dole and that kind of economic stimulus.
"wall street journal" Discussed on This Week in Tech
"Just to get on your foam because there's so much value in the data they gleaned from just sitting on your phone that they right they just desperate to get on your phone area by the same token i think about to original love the question there's there's a huge meshmet mismatch between the threat of certain uh things that could happen and the you know the the sort of the energy find it so you got a lot of websites and they they insist on this ridiculous password and the thing that they're protecting is nothing is worthless right it's it's there's no data there's no nothing is i can of soda and and so it's very important to realize that security threats will be with us forever and they will always this but be up to remember what is the threat what what could happen and guy if the worst thing that could happen is that somebody reads your subscription to the wall street journal that you don't need fort knox security to secure that that account right it in my my loss journal path where he's a lot less secure than my banking path word for that reason i meaning and and the other thing is you know we in this is an issue pardon me is an issue in the internet safety field also understand the difference between prevalence and severity sometimes these very very severe threats whether you're talking about keno kids being abducted or machines being taken over a manipulated are are horrible but statistically unlikely to happen so often we worry about the wrong threats and so it's really important to think through before you take any extraordinary effort to protect yourself a what is the what are the likelihood.
"wall street journal" Discussed on WDRC
"Every one of you for that you don't know how much it meant to me and when i come back into this chamber here today it just see in the faces of all of you uh it it just means more to me than you can imagine so thanks for all of that love and support holt so there was very nice yesterday ever in a very very nice and and uh now today the democrats are referring to him as a white supremacist nazi scum businesses back to business as usual uh no it was a two in all seriousness of it was it was great to see him back and it was great to see they seem to have a lot of energy that the on he was in you and i talked about this earlier he was in pretty bad shape especially as a couple of weeks after when the infection started hitting and you're wondering whether we are all wondering we know how series was was at touch and go when he had to go back so to see him with all that ah energy and you know full of life was just excellent just excellent to see a in great spirits and and it was just you know it was that was a good point of the morning yesterday when that happened um we saw that breaking and it was a it was great because all the quote i'm back that was that's all i needed this to you is great uh and uh in uh in in other news we've talked about the morning to about the republican in their tax the republicans in their tax plan and the mentioned the wall street journal a headline from yesterday are actually probably from last night uh that does said okay they've they've had their first hurdle which we knew what it was going to be about which was by uh being able to do docked state uh local and and and property uh taxes and and we have run we ran through it.
"wall street journal" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"They be with us americans have traditionally moved to find jobs but with a growing reluctance by workers to relocate some companies have decided to move closer to potential hires firms or expanding to cities with a bounty of underemployed retrieving men and women from freelance giggs manual labor and parttime jobs with duties that one worker said required only a heartbeat to perform it's a story from wall street journal reporter jennifer levitte's jennifer what are you hearing adding coin great are at mere low accompanied by having to get creative worker and one thing bear nearing got air our awada worker that are in better working but they're not and got provide ordering gop better blood about cold air thanks to actively pursue fat pailin call trial find these people by the way the elected it what section of a city my people say hey you know have their hands raised help us help us we're in debt and jobs right right it till it quit counting mike conley one one measurement meant that a lot of labour the member keycorp who are in part time gap to acquit her to work fulltime ankle currently that make come i point three million us where about three point two out pretend they in work for according to the latest data and bad and at down perma high of merely bank yeah well about two point eight average hitting or good coca people their work who are crammed god it went to her to work for prime dan at the other way to air they're looking at it in community are our kerbane in pico in there who fitting and finding out what they're doing what they're agriculture level ebb and looking at whether they're lever in their hair and technical training and corn and and then going after peacock we're speaking with wall street journal reporter jennifer levitte's s about her priests entitled the new corporate recruitment pool workers in debt in jobs so some companies are actually relocating to find bodies well they're they're picking the winner and.
"wall street journal" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Luke has been part of your labour day with us kits back to school tomorrow for me to bed mean i didn't see that all miss them when they're gun soon after walmart bought jet dot com employees at the ecommerce startup learn how dry life under the retail behemoth could be that's because walmart took away all the office blues wait what office boos you say it's a story from wall street journal reporter sara naas hour sarah what went down here lack kemba walmart by chat dot com went took the largestever protective any commerce startup and it was really being you know a came for walmart to go after a startup that they hope pole in a book three commerce health and how they compete well amazon story in about how the culture at their team you know several month in to the deal and told through a tale of often tricky net debt as is quite the way it sounds but they do have legal of essentially like a 5 o'clock hour i'm how up you know it the startup that had at a really well raised over five hundred million dollars of after crate food there was tonight happy hour in the all there there were some two more keenly 10 i'm ordering dinner and i'm going to have a beer at my desk with my colleague at eight pm it was very laid back and that way and then hoping eternity and i thought that have it's basically out that any activity apart any activity and walmart is not walmart is very different culture on drinking in part because so concerned about cost which basically throw payton an impact comparative culture and how they can expand alcohol when you're on a work you know you're wall might have played a definitely no office checkin no when walmart considered buying dead even before the two t own you know like how are we going to keep the culture but when we do about the optus trickling we're speaking with wall street journal reporter sara naas our see at a fascinating story entitled it's five o'clock somewhere unless you've been acquired by walmart i so that eventually took another turn right than walmart sortie even yield back on that yeah so they brought back in we.
"wall street journal" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"And his wall street journal reporter heather hadn't explains it also will bring a new rule book regarding supermarket profit heather how so avocado obviously felt so many day diaper every day you know all kinds of every day household item but they also do a lot of hype prop ecological written that really help that make money so that allow them to have a lot less proper pressure one men their bid to help them make plenty like grocers which really do so current make the the the vast majority of their profit todd food and beverage ko coker occurred at been at a prepared for another cut of items that really great career about going there to buy food and what you need to eat at your household that is really where they can make their money where it they haven't i could completely different otto were taken really becker fight profit in the short term to help gain game appreciate gain it at stop quake or you by all good and that look to make money up he waiter narrative later in your life span with them what correct me if i'm wrong marches are already thin a traditional grocery stores right yeah very pen for the key three percent profit marking banquet that cui people march so very thinking beyond avocado even before entered more robustly with all food authority record period he quakehit food prices which had driven down the word tell a again parked a price or that was already eating into profits and now only expected to accentuate that we're speaking with wall street journal reporter heather hadden she's written a piece entitled amazon doesn't need to make money on groceries putting pressure on walmart in kroger so with references to walmart and kroger here have they came out and said we've got what this we've got a different strategy any word from those guys more that we've got there so bayer that we're going to stick to their strategy were comfortable with our strategy they really not showing any concern at it that way at that point but even before it it now spent bad are aided sacrificing a lot of profit to try to catch up but how want to.
"wall street journal" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Glad you're with us welcome into friday the labor department releases its july employment report today economists expect employers added about one hundred eighty thousand jobs and employment rate of four point three percent here's what to consider beyond the standard numbers from wall street journal economics report eric morath eric what are you have to look at the overall trend in hiring and you know even moving along at a pretty good paid this year adding about one hundred eighty thousand jobs a month and and that actually been deprived of stomach on a mess there is expectation in the unemployment rate solve that it's harder to find workers in and that hiring with slum death not been the case would be growing at about the same pay to do as we did last year and guess what economists expect deputy can you exactly at one hundred eighty thousand jobs in july show mike it out i got a good where tractor parts i also point out point number two here the employment unemployment rate itself unemployed the unemployment rate is trendy quite near a sixteen year low but what i really do more interested in ghana appoint movement either way on that is team the unemployment rate fall an and recently it actually been folks wish beal left and a high school education or go to just have a high school diploma but no college though interesting they could help to explain why workers near the bottom of the income spectrum are starting to see wage increases even though the overall wage growth headed benefactor right how about our paychex right it took note talking about here that the average hourly earnings had been growing at a very steady rate over the past year so but dead they've not been increased their nets confounding some economists.
"wall street journal" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"Dot org contact them today well there were good jobs for non college graduates rose from twenty seven million in 1991 to thirty million in 2015 but the labor market grew to buy 2015 the share of all good jobs that went to non college graduates fell from sixty percent to forty five percent during the twenty five year period leaving 45 million workers in low paying sometimes part time roles that don't offer a path to the middle class more from wall street journal workplace reporter lauren weber lauren what's up here but there to a common perception i think that there may be no more jobs are very few jobs black or people who don't have a college degree and i can the popular imagination when thinking about welders and factory than other kinds of production and manufacturing workers and mature pork from georgetown university which had a center on education and the workforce found that there are actually thirty million jobs in the us economy right now that are available that are being held by people who don't have college degrees but there is of course uh about today um it kind of a good news bad news story one job haven't totally disappeared and in fact there are some that are emerging and coming out is new kinds of jobs in a in a more service oriented economy the bad news is that there have any five million workers in the us who don't have a college degree that means there's only one job for every two and a half people while taiwan good job perry kuna people the rest end up being stuck in need are low paid job or a parttime job at yeah so they don't necessarily have that pathway into the middle class or what led to these numbers is thorough of the way to pin down well the data come come senseless survey is and uh one thing that the the researchers found with that will tell one thing they defined a good job at something that paid thirty five thousand dollars a year at lead now that doesn't sound like a lot in a lot of later that not a good job but it paid kwy a living wage about seventeen dollars now at the time on working fulltime however the.