27 Burst results for "Weill"
"weill" Discussed on Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)
"Financial Night the point that we re platforming. This is not a one in a deal. So we've been studying re platforming and found that they were floor different approaches to reflect forming tunnel website. If you're interested in getting more and they have different financial relationships the financial performance. So what's an example. You can build the night the island of what you have. That's one way to relax and other as you can decor placements And they're not as well and replacement so important because we want to have a new business model and follow a new pathway transformation. The technology we have isn't up to scratch so we have to read a second topic which is very of the moment amongst own is. What does it cost. So what does it cost. Ext like increased stealing. That's what we're seeing on the mound so devoted to you. We wanted or mashed potatoes. If we want to raise person you would say how. Look what does it cost. How much is excellent dealer. And so we've been having stronger. That and we have similar issues at the end of that question. What does it cost to cross. Sell was across to increase the revenues from innovation. What does it to various other things. So even working on that as well and and that's been a really interesting. And then the last topic i wanted to mention is this notion of industries going away and domains important. We're studying at the moment as well. And that's the big issue for companies. As i think about how to make money going forward and and the platform companies have really embrace that so if you since anyone industries google away chat or hang on. I wouldn't be able to tell you they're in. They're in customer need in this. Well that's great wonderful to get a preview on some of the things to come. I last night. I wanted to talk about you. Mentioned a moment ago. Some of the some of the curiosities or or strange of impacts of the of the pandemic in the quarantine. I'm curious we've already talked about. How in some ways that has enhanced and even pulled forward a lot of the activity around the that broad topic of digital transformation in its various forms I'm wondering as you think about the indelible marks of this Once we been let's pray of course that it sooner rather than later but that we achieved some sort of new normal and get get on with our allies some degree whenever that that That that happens. What are some of the indelible marks you see. That have been left. As a result of this changes to the business landscape and the role the digital digitally savvy companies and executives will play in continuing to shepherd in some of that change. I mean there's sort of three. I would mention the first is. We are much more adaptable than we thought. Just about every company has pivoted in weeks to go from muslim physical to virtual worked from harm ear banks. Large manufacturing companies and large consumer product companies have pivoted to have many of their workers from the ceo of a lodge business bank and he said and we were not sure how this is going to work because we traditionally have beautiful says and we brought flying saying we had lunches we did big events way and now working from high and managing the same level of financial. Rhys out of home offices. And we don't have any of that investment we used to have and so that proof that we can operate digitally because we had some and the confidence that we could do and the speed with which we might that chinese. That's a forever here and So executive teams and much more demanding sport chains. Because we've proven we can do it and we have to be able to you know. Put that interested you do over number. Because that's what's going to be demanded that i've found that there are two flavors of companies out there that we were with one that says his on fire where we bleeding with We're gonna cost. And i'm gonna cut costs. I know concert wise. And you've seen this alleged with the media and but we're going to give a hiccup we're gonna cut everybody equally in we are gonna survive that way and that's fine but the company that i'm enjoying working with the saying Yeah we have to cut costs but this once in a generation opportunity to create the kind of company. We've always wanted. We know we don't want upright the way we do that. We know that that's not the best way upright. And so let's use this pandemic as a way to credit accompanied And so that may need some restructuring a new people new partnerships. But it's a it's ending that if there's a dip in performance for the change that you need to make which often happens people will expect that now. So that's a i think another forever And the thing is that Being digitally savvy one question anymore you just have to be digitally seven and that means four industries like mine education. We really have to opt out. I'd have to say as an industry. We have not delivered what we need to to help. Not a new people. Young kids getting degrees by also much more importantly for the folks that i work with at senior levels ongoing real time in the future. And so that's why putt counts like yours are important but also we go much better at learning quickly ask you. That's the number one inside for me. That's come out of the pandemic. I mean you and i know more about viruses than we even you and modeling in all that because we have to. Well peter while it's been a pleasure to speak with you today to hear more about what you and your team have been thinking about and researching the insights about the changes that are already afoot and likely to be increasing with regard to those organizations who have who have You've already made the leap towards digital savviness than those who must emulate them. It's been a great and very insightful. Conversation thank you. You must have all competed a pleasure to work with you and your business. Thanks for tuning in. Please join me on monday when my guest will be dennis maloney the chief innovation officer of dominoes..
The future of work as determined by Uber?
"As the pandemic recession drags on people are turning to gig. Work to fill the gaps and the nature of that work is evolving proposition. Twenty two in california which passed this month. Let's companies classified delivery and ride hail drivers as independent contractors but with some requirements. Such as a wade's floor. And some health benefit options some describe it as a third way between benefit free part-time work and traditional full-time employment. If the idea catches on more. Broadly what could it mean for how we work. David-weill is dean at the school for social policy and management at brandeis university. He told me about the origin of this idea. A third way comes in fact from canada where there is a concept of. What's called the dependent contractor where you have a set of protections that are designed for independent contractors that really rely on a single or a small number of major employers who who are contracting their business to protect independent contractors. Who really have this level of dependency. But i think the problem of the third way is the fact that canada's starts in a very different place than workers in this country. Start well so now. We have prop twenty two new york city and seattle have their own laws providing for workers with prop twenty two. These companies have said that they'll start to provide some basic protections. That don't go. as far as you know. Full employer sponsored health insurance are we creeping toward new mindset around how we deal with labor in the us. I think we are. Creeping is the right word. I think what we have done is. Unfortunately we've allowed some very powerful platform companies to dictate the terms of our public policies. I mean remember that in many markets hooper and lift basically their business model was to come in in advance of regulations. Just set the terms on their own before there had been measured public policy discussion. About who are these workers in. Is this an appropriate way to classify them. And what concerns me about the efforts of those platform companies in lots of different places before we even got to prop twenty two was they were trying to in in in many ways dictate the terms about who is protected under different laws. And who isn't and that to me is an appropriate thing for public policies and and people we elect to think about not for people in Any any industry your powerful company to determine for us. I think prop twenty two and a lot of other things that have happened At the state level have pushed us unfortunately towards a defining that based on the interests of You know the small number of businesses rather than on what the what we as a public thinker appropriate protections.
New York City infant on life support, shaken baby syndrome suspected
"33, 33, a a baby baby boy boy is is on on life life support. support. This This morning. morning. The The 30 30 year year old old boyfriend boyfriend of of the the baby's baby's mom mom was was baby baby sitting sitting the the three three month month old old when when she she came came back back to to her her apartment apartment in in the the Wladek Wladek Houses Houses on on Water Water Street Street on on the the Lower Lower East East Side, Side, she she found found the the infant infant unconscious, unconscious, The The daily daily News News reports. reports. Investigators Investigators suspect suspect shaken shaken baby baby syndrome syndrome They are questioning the boyfriend. The baby boy is in critical condition at New York Presbyterian Weill,
Intel announces its new 11th Gen Tiger Lake CPUs
"Start with Intel Heim. Today. Explain to you why they made their new logo in Microsoft word. The new logo is the future and the fact that it looks like it was made Microsoft word can only lead me to assume that Intel believes that Microsoft Word is the future of computing. It's not it's not a coincidence that that the the only real performance metric they gave the tiger late chips was that it does office productivity like twenty percent better than the tension stuff. This 'cause Microsoft. Word is the key a love it. That was really the metric that was the metric. The metric they gave is that it is twenty percent faster speeds on day to day office productivity and a twenty percent increase in system level power where there to. Metrics on the processor side, they are excited about the graphics than the processor, right. So walk us through Eleventh Jen Tiger link. All right. So Eleven Jen Tiger Lake this is you know the the classic Intel Tick Tock Mechanism last year they jumped to architecture they were they finally released their ten chips and this this is the refinement of that the announced actually end their last earnings call that they're not hit seven nanometer for at least another year plus. That's delayed. So this is a refined of version of last year stuff but Intel's hyping this up as a very big jump forward, and one of the reasons that they're doing that is that they're finally rolling out their new Z. Graphics, which are Intel's really big graphics push for the first time in a very long time it's going to start rolling out there doing dedicated GPA's and external gps, which is the thing that they haven't done for a very long time slash ever depending on what you count like one weird project from Weill. Back. But this is this is you know the first wave of that it's the integrated graphics. This is actually the worst of all their stuff. They have much more powerful stuff on their roadmap, but they're promising like big stuff. They're claiming that you know it'll run a bunch of like triple a games at ten P. on an ultra book which is impressive if it works which will have to see but yeah, that's that's Sort of where they're they're starting from is you know they're they're claiming to exa better graphics and that's sort of the base point.
Pregnancy and Covid-19. What We Know and How To Protect Yourself.
"Pregnancy can be an anxiety provoking situation but the pandemic has ramped up the level of fear and questions way up. Am I gonNA, get it if I get it what does that mean? Am I gonNA keep my job what kind of a lifetime I creating for my baby Dr Riley. The chair of Obgyn at Weill Cornell Medicine and the obstetrician in chief at New York. Presbyterian in just like her patients she's been scrambling to figure out exactly the right things to do literally policies were changing every single day. And it was a matter of what we learning about this disease. Can you protect patients? Can you protect the providers it was tiring Generally speaking the research on pregnancy and cove in nineteen has not been conclusive so far there have been a lot of small studies and in the US, the data has been spotty even recent CDC report a study with relatively large sample size of around eight thousand people has been difficult to interpret because of gaps in the data. One thing in Madison is that we like to study things and then we like to get answers and then we like to operate based on those answers and so that's been I think one of the more challenging pieces of it is just the sheer you know constantly saying, I. Don't know. Not sure I think this is.
"weill" Discussed on 10 10 WINS
"At New York Presbyterian Weill Cornell just to make sure everyone could get a free treat her dad George, who has recovered but still has lingering shortness of breath says the pandemic has truly tested those health care workers. Would you label somebody as a hero? You figure they have a cape that protects them. They are heroes in every sense of the word, but they don't have a cape. They do put themselves in danger, and I do think it's very important to remember. That we all have to say thank you to all of the heroes around us. One of them is his cousin Anna, who is a doctor here and was happy to see the ice cream truck, but even happier to see him. It's incredibly gratifying to see people get better and come back basically from the brink from this devastating disease, and people need to take it seriously, and some ice cream has always appreciated in sweetens the deal, but the biggest gift is seeing people get better and seeing him about his family. Sonya Ring Cone 10. 10 wins on your cabin You win these times, 6 35 Federal prosecutors say three suspects Arrested in the recent Twitter Hack, a Tampa teenager who was accused of being the mastermind of that hack and took control of the accounts belonging to former President Barack Obama, Bill Gates, Joe Biden and many others is behind bars tonight, the Hillsboro state attorney filed 30 felony charges against the 17 year old Messages were displayed on the accounts that were hacked, urging followers to buy Bitcoin. The state attorney says the scheme read more than $100,000 in Bitcoins in just one day. The $600 unemployment benefit under the original Corona virus Relief package expired today. While bipartisan talks continue. Congress doesn't have another package ready to Roy Taylor's chief of staff, Mark Meadows, Minutes before heading up to Capitol Hill for a new round of negotiations. The Democrats believe that they have The card's on their side, and they're willing to play those cards at the expense of those that are hurting. Democrats are starting from the point of their $3 trillion legislation approved weeks ago. Republicans just did agree on a response in the Senate bill Monday. Ah key sticking point remains how much Uncle Sam should continue to chip in for extra unemployment benefits each week. The $600 level runs out at the end of the day, but could always be made retroactive at whatever level if an agreement is reached down the road, Bob Costantini Washington wins these times, 6 36 Beyonce's visual album has arrived. 10 10 wins. Entertainment is next. When it.
"weill" Discussed on Squawk Pod
"Squawk pod with Joe Kernan becky quick and Andrew Ross. Sorkin here's Becky. As America continues to real from its twin crises of civil unrest and the corona virus. Our next guest say that education actually holds the key to creating a more equitable society. Brookings calls the US education system. What are the most unequal in the industrialized world where students have vastly different experiences based on their social status? Joining us right now is Sandy Weill. He is the architect of the modern day. Day Big Banks. He's the former Citigroup. CEO and chairman former president at American Express and the founder and chair at NAFF JD. Hoy is the CEO of NAFF and welcome to both of you. Sandy I hope that given what we've seen in the markets yesterday..
David Rubenstein talks to Ray Dalio
"David Rudenstine sat down with Bridgewater associates co chairman and co chief investment officer ray Dalio to discuss his early life and how we got hooked on the markets so you grew up in Long Island and where you're from a wealthy family no like that was a jazz musician very lower middle class when you were a young boy were you interested in the financial world or what were you most interested in growing up when I went I got hooked on the markets when I was twelve because I used to caddy and I would take my money and I put in the in the markets and everybody was chatting about the markets so on how did you do well the first stock I bought I book because it was the only company ever heard of that was selling for less than five dollars a share and I figured I could buy more shares of went up and make more money that was my strategy her work and it worked and I have a work because this company was about to go broke and somebody came along and acquired it and it by local it went up and I said this game is easy then decided that I would be involved in the markets in this game is anything but easy so in high school were you interested in academics or were you a good student no I had at our school I did cut classes a fair amount of classes to go surfing did you have a hard time getting into a good school calling all yeah I got into CW post college on probation probation on probation okay and what he did well there I loved college okay I love college because well besides mixing the all the fun that college gives you it also when I like this and I could pick the subjects that I was interested in and I am so I look I love college right you must have done research well because you got into Harvard Business School yeah I did I got the upgrade grades when you graduated what do you do so in my two years it's a two year school in in my summer I like to trade commodities I got in trading commodities now this is down summer of seventy two and so nobody ever for more business school wanted to commodity division but I went to Merrill Lynch's commodity division I said Hey can you give me a job the director of commodities in that summer gave me a job job to help them around nineteen seventy three we have the oil shock bear market in stocks commodities is the hottest thing was hired as director of commodities at Dominic and Dominic having never done anything and the director of commodities but as part of and that's so that's what I say let out eventually though to set up your own firm yeah the so I that was seventy three seventy four big bear market in stocks are the Dominic and Dominic essentially went broke I went to what was sandy Weill's firm CBO Leo Hayden stone at the time became Shearson Hayden stone remain above the law because of our did all those mergers I became in charge of institutional commodities in other words hedging of all different things hi and that put me with all different futures markets and then we got into the environment where seventy four seventy five you got into this environment where the interest rates targus a monetary policy all of those things were driving all the markets so that got me hooked on those markets but anyway I got fired from there because I was a bit rowdy did you find someone that can share some thoughts in the face for the appointment book that's not a good way to prepare for that was but that was it was new year's eve we got drunk on new year's eve and you punish somebody other than your boss didn't think of that anyway he but it didn't last long okay okay so you have to always started the farm because I was and because the clients who want to do business what year was at the start of the firm nineteen seventy five so it grew truth from one or two employees to how many well in nineteen eighty two it was I I think there were eight employees a in here at one point and then I had a terrible eighty two so and then it came down to one employee so nineteen eighty three or so it was just me you have to borrow money from your father yep so let me tell you about the moment so nineteen eighty nineteen seventy nine eighty eighty one I calculated that American banks had lent a lot more money to emerging countries of those countries will get paid back and I anticipate that there would be a debt crisis and with that an economic crisis so that was my thinking and August nineteen eighty to Mexico defaulted on its debt and a number of countries fallout and so because I said that I got a lot of attention about that and I thought that was going to be producing a bear market in stocks and I could not have been wrong more wrong August nineteen eighty two was exact bottom the stock market and I was wrong and as a result of that let's take my employees are lied to let them go I lost money for myself on was money for and I had to borrow four thousand dollars from my dad it was the most painful one of the most painful experiences but it was one of the best experiences that ever happened to me in my life that was Bridgewater associates co chairman and co chief investment officer ray
The Biggest Bubble in World History?
"The rant. This week is continuation of last week. Okay what i've done here is. I've added kind of another chapter to the story story so last week. I talked to you about the way that wall street turns conservative investment vehicles into pure toxic waste is what i'm calling colleague and i mentioned two examples right. The investment trusts starting in the late nineteenth century ending in the nineteen twenty nine crash and the u._s. thirty year mortgage around the time of the financial crisis. You know maybe from around two thousand two through just say two thousand nine this week. I wanna talk a little bit about mutual funds in that same light okay and the story begins with something called the prudent prudent man ruling of eighteen thirty. We're getting in the weeds here folks. There's a lot of material here all right so the prudent man fiduciary the tradition in american well in american law and in american finance goes back couple of hundred years before the nineteen sixties when when and mutual funds kind of blew up in the way that i'm about to describe but there was this one particular decision in eighteen thirty in a case called harvard college versus amory sorry you can google that and and learn the details of that amac and talk about just mention the a quote from the decision that was made at that time so so here's the quote from a decision which outlined the prudent man rule okay so these are the words of judge samuel putnam in eighteen eighteen thirty quote all that can be required of a trustee is that he shall conduct himself faithfully and exercise a sound discretion and he is to observe how men of prudence discretion and intelligence manage their own affairs not in regard to speculation but in regard to the permanent ah position of their funds considering the probable income as well as the probable safety of the capital to be invested and quote. That's a lot of that's a lot of stuff there but the salient points are prudence discretion intelligence probable income probable safety of the capital title so this is what's known as the prudent man rule it still alive today though you'd probably be hard pressed to find very many true practitioners. The decision was made in a boston court. Okay it became the ruling principle of among others a whole class of money managers that will called the yankee trustees they were the living essence of the prudent man rule and they viewed the avoidance of losses as more important than achieving leaving gains right very conservative so in boston almost one hundred years after the prudent man ruling the first open ended mutual fund was created in nineteen twenty four and it was very much a product of the trustee culture right people who took care of trusts and were these the yankee trustees who used the man ruin invested very conservatively it was called the massachusetts investors trust and it was different because it didn't have a fixed the number of shares like all the funds before it it's sold shares to the public based on demand and investors could sell them right back to the company at whatever the current price was right. That's an open and mutual fund as we know today so as a product of the boston prudent man culture it was so conservatively run it came out in nineteen twenty four right just when the twenties were kinda getting getting cooking and it was seen as being out of step with the times sort of like warren buffett in nineteen ninety nine fine and you know it it did all kinds of things issued detailed quarterly reports listing all of its holdings and transactions and costs that was the exact opposite visit policy of at that time the the new investment trusts of the era which refused tell investors what was in them in turn out as we said last week to be toxic waste okay now you fast forward a little bit you go nineteen forty-three edward crosby johnson. The second is a lawyer who takes over the fidelity fund and fidelity right. The company knows fidelity. It's got like two and a half trillion of assets under management today well. He took over this boston. Mutual fund operation called fidelity fidelity at the time. They managed three million bucks. It was hardly anything that was even a small amount of that time in nineteen forty three now in his book the gogo years author author john brooks noted of that event quote the man who turned the fidelity organization over to him refuse to take nickel for it in keeping with the traditional boston austin concept of a trusteeship as a sacred charge rather than a vested interest to be bought and sold and quote brooks looks continued the notion of a mutual fund as a trust was deeply ingrained in state street sort of like wall street and boston deeply ingrained in stay street st st st at that time and would remain so until about nineteen fifty five in quote so the laws governing mutual funds and trust were different but until the the mid fifties according to brooks mutual funds felt like trusts right it wasn't seen as an opportunity to get rich speculating with other people's money far from it. It was a sacred charge so but johnson you know eventually. He left those old conservative ways behind. It's a necessary step in solving the toxic waste. He was a fan of jesse. Livermore johnson love jesse livermore. That's what got him interested in. The stock market to begin with of course livermore was the famous trader who made lost i i if i'm not mistaken for fortune speculating on stocks you know including in the twenties and eventually shot himself in the head nineteen forty in the cloakroom grooming sherry netherlands hotel in new york so with his one transaction of taking over the fidelity fund the old conservative way of the yankee trustee was kinda taken out back and shot in the head johnson grew the business by trading stocks okay now the dow rose about one hundred and fifty percent between nineteen forty-three the year he took over and nineteen fifty two the year johnson met a man named gerald cy who's a chinese fellow his last name aside t._s._a. Sign was born in shanghai china in nineteen. Twenty eight came to the u._s. In nineteen forty seven to go to college got a bachelor master's degree from boston in university and stuck around so these guys met nineteen fifty two and they were both inclined more towards market timing and rapid-fire trading in large positions positions you know no diversification long-term view neither had a trace of the prudent man in him johnson. Let size start his own fund in nineteen fifty seven the fidelity capital fund. I'm sorry i left outside went to work for johnson when they met okay and he started his own fund in nineteen fifty seven the fidelity eddie capital fund from nineteen fifty eight to nineteen sixty five the fund return two hundred ninety six percent according to john moguls forward to a book called super money by adam smith breath aka george goodman good book. You should read those those adam smith books along the way si- had to deal with the crash nineteen sixty two that year the dow jones average fell twenty seven percent and most of the downward move which was really from kind of january first until june twenty six of that year most of that downward and move happened in two months between april twenty fourth june twenty six with a drop of twenty two and a half percent so is short and sharp and kind of brutal john brooks. It's not how well the mutual fund industry weathered the storm quote the great rising giant of american finance the mutual fund industry had come out with honors cash chevy still conservatively managed in the prudent fiduciary tradition the funds had bought unbalancing the falling market of monday and had sold on balance and the rising market of thursday day thus besides protecting their shareholders from excessive risk. They had perhaps actually done something to stabilize the market and quote. Apparently there's one particularly if you look at the chart of that time there's one particular week those pretty brutal right around the time it bottomed out and i think that's what he's talking about. Their size fidelity capital fund was down by may of that year but he recovered and the fun rose sixty eight percent in the last three months of the year okay so a few years later nineteen sixty five big year for gerald outside that year has fun was up almost fifty percent of course the turnover one hundred twenty percent right so turnover of one hundred percent means. You held everything for a year. Basically like you sold every share you bought that year so he sold one hundred twenty percent implies and even shorter period right so one hundred percent turnover would be if you bought on january first sold on december thirty first every share and this one hundred twenty percent is like i don't i don't know maybe he sold it all by by november. Let's just say but really what what happened was. He's just constantly turning over daily by then by nineteen nineteen sixty-five gerald saone twenty percent of fidelity instead of picking is his successor to run fidelity et johnson picked his son ned johnson then who actually was a pretty good stock quicker to write in a bull market. Everybody looks good. Silence fidelity immediately started his own fund called the manhattan fund. It started with around two hundred forty seven million in assets the quote the biggest offering an investment company history end quote according to the new york times by mid sixty st eight. It had five hundred sixty million bucks in it. The fun didn't do so well that year though and si- sold his company to c._n._a. Financial corporation regime for thirty million. He got out of the top pretty smart a year later. It fell ninety percent that was closed <hes> so by december thirty thirty one thousand nine hundred seventy four near the bottom of brutal bear market. The manhattan fund had these single worst eight year track record of any existing fund at the time accumulative would've loss of seventy percent of all the capital that had gone into it while manhattan fund wasn't the only one there were other kind of gogo funds of the year. I remember one called. The enterprise fund was up like six hundred percent at the top and down by more than half or so at the bottom but cy was the most famous money manager of time he was really the first kind of celebrity financial major financial guy he would later lie to an institutional investor magazine interviewer when he said quote we had one bad year in nineteen sixty eight night been killed in the press ever since. I don't think it's fair dr and quote one bad year. How about the worst eight years ever at that time size gruden end there. He later worked for an insurance company that bought american can a tin can manufacturer and he turned that business into a financial services company called primerica. You may have heard of it primerica which he sold to a guy named sanford weill in nineteen eighty eight. It's the company that became came city group okay short short story there from primerica to citi group so you know size fingerprints are still on american finance today so that's the short version of how ed johnson and even more so gerald cy turn mutual funds you know this thing born out of the conservative a bit of boston yankee trustee culture into they turned it into toxic wastes into these rapid fire trading vehicles in in in the nineteen fifties and sixties so mutual funds began life in america as a conservatively managed sacred dacre charge of the prudent man the yankee trustee and they ended up as the new gogo mutual funds of gerald site irritating huge positions in highly speculative stocks trading in and out quickly and size manhattan fund was just the most famous and most disastrous example but there there were others said and you know they took these huge positions they weren't diversified and the brokers hated it but they couldn't not do it. Because <hes> you know cy was a big deal. He was the biggest thing in finance at that time that two hundred and forty seven million deal right that was the biggest deal is like fifteen percent of all the offerings that year in mutual fund so you know it was the brokers had to deal with them. They had to play along with these huge positions that he was taking even though they didn't like it because it looked dangerous to them <hes> and trade in out very quickly. It's just like the investment trust of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries and it's just like what they did into the thirty year mortgage with mortgage-backed securities and c._d._o.'s in the housing bubbles it housing bubble singular really have one of those wall street takes these conservative vehicles and turns them into toxic waste. Every year is a little bit different. Every bubble has its own characteristics characteristics and course today. What are we seeing today the very biggest bubble in the history of the world the global bond bubble label featuring at last count according to data compiled on bloomberg. They keep track of it. If you have bloomberg you can you can log in and get the latest chart art of the world's negative yielding debt. It's over sixteen trillion about sixteen point four trillion according to bloomberg it's insane. It can't end well. These things things never ever ever do the thing that worries me about this and of course i have to give credit where it's due wall street had less to do with this than central bank central banks did this when this on them of course they're clearly taking a page. I don't know did wall street. Take a page from them. Wall street was around before central banks right so <hes> at least before the federal reserve's early so i think we we have to say that <hes> the central banks take a page from wall street and turned you know the conservative -servative thing most of the negative yielding data sovereign debt and they've turned it into toxic waste guaranteed to lose you money if you hold it to maturity pretty insane insane. That's the rant for this week if you liked it or didn't like it or have a question or a comment right into feedback back at investor our dot com.
Scientists In New York Are Trying To Edit The DNA In Human Sperm
"NPR has learned that scientists are trying to modify the DNA in human sperm NPR's rob Stein recently got exclusive access to the lab to see the controversial experiment if it succeeds scientists at Weill Cornell medicine in New York City hope the research will lead to new ways to prevent male infertility and terrible genetic disorders but the research raises many of the same concerns as editing the DNA in human embryos is it safe could you open the door to someone some day using the technique to create designer babies and peers rob Stein from New
"weill" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Eve. Glad you could join us beyond the headlines now. This morning's Mike Gavin is here with a look at some of the other stories you'll be talking about this morning. Good morning. Well, this isn't exactly the relaxed vibe most are hoping for winning headed golf course. In the Florida Keys on a Monday Monroe county, deputies arrested at Saint Louis man this week after they said, he drove a golf car drunk around a neighborhood. Russell wrestled a paramedic and attacked officers deputies were called to the ocean. Reef community in northern key Largo early Monday morning and found parks. Thornton. Terry swerving on his golf cart running stop signs. Investigators said Terry gave them thumbs up for most of the chase. That later waived around his middle finger, according to the report Terry eventually parked and went inside a home in a paramedic. Followed him in Terry got angry and wrestled that paramedic to the ground. A deputy had shocked Terry with a taser, but it's a four other deputies to get him. Under control wants Terry was handcuffed deputy said he growled like a dog and rubbed. His face on glass that was broken during the scuffle, and that's not all when Terry was placed into a patrol car, you refuse to put on his shoes and screamed for God to help him as you might imagine Terry's facing several charges, including DUI battery on an EMT law enforcement officer and resisting arrest that's a full day's work. You put in that is quite a Monday if he had a checklist of things to do. Yeah. Wow. Checklist of bad things to do things that will get you thrown in jail for from Weill then yes, John drive a golf cart. Yup. Wrestle a paramedic. Fight the police, right? Get taste. Yes. Rub. Your face in broken glass. Not good, right? And get tossed in jail. That's a full day. He held when he yelled, by the way for God to help him. Yes. I suppose someone the other side law also saying yes, God help you. Right. When you get in front of the judge. Oh my goodness. And you know, it's wintertime, Gordon, which means those of us in the northern half of the country are pretty starved for reasons to go outside folks in Westbrook. Maine, for example, having gathering around a local river to watch rotating disc of ice that has been compared to a moon crop, circle or alien spaceship, the giants spinning disk in the middle of the river measuring roughly one hundred yards in diameter was formed as a result of cold, weather and water currents the marketing director for the city shared photos and videos up the phenomenon. I'm Facebook says the disk is slowly rotating counterclockwise. In birds have been seen taking a ride on big circle of ice is pretty impressive. Yeah. I suppose water creates this perfect circle. Yes. But but moving very very slowly, I just sort of get the mental image of everyone's standing around the the Bank of the river. Watching this thing slew, the turn counterclockwise. And you get on it like, you, can you take a canoe out there and climb on this thing, I suppose people are going to. Try photo op of the winter waiting to happen, right? Right. That's that's sort of the the main version of the driving round drunk on the golf card is going to be probably having a few trying to take your boat or maybe even swim out to the disk salute. Yeah. All right. Very good. Not good. Thank you, Mike. It's thirteen minutes now in front of the hour on This Morning,.
"weill" Discussed on 10 10 WINS
"Have now been identified they are eighty-five year-old Mary Miro, enter eighty nine year old husband John wins. Reporter Carol d'auria tells us about that high rise fire the fire claimed two lives the first to die was an eighty five year old woman she had severe burns. And so is this still ten ten wins? Fire. Marshals are looking at the possibility that she had been smoking in bed. Her eighty nine year old husband died a short time later at New York, Weill Cornell Medical. Enter deputy fire. Chief James Coyne said the building at four thirty five east. Fifty second street is right on the FDR drive and flames were pouring out of the windows when the first fire units arrived they were met with heavy fire condition in apartment nine g who's a very difficult operation the the operated in high heat zero visibility five firefighters suffered relatively minor injuries. Carol d'auria ten ten wins on east fifty second street. Wins. News time nine twenty three the age at which someone can buy cigarettes and e cigarettes in New York arise from eighteen to twenty one. If governor Cuomo gets his way governor announced his plan today, which he says it a statement will help prevent underage youth from obtaining tobacco and vapor products from their friends who are over eighteen the governor also wants to end sales of cigarettes informa- sees because as he puts it sends the incorrect message that tobacco products are safe. The proposals will be included in the governor's executive budget for the new year. The US military says it is started pulling but not troops out of Syria. Fence officials said Friday that with the equipment marks the start of the process that has been in the works. It's President Trump and back in mid December that the Islamic state group had been defeated in Syria. He wants those troops to come home pull out here. Poops expected to begin in the coming weeks should last for months and the president's day in Washington again this weekend saying his door is open. If Democrats wanted to discuss ending the shutdown. Here's correspondent Andy Field. The president on Saturday tweeting, quote, we will be out for a long time unless the Democrats come back from their vacations and get back to work. Mr. Trump, not mentioning the Democrats did come to the White House this week and he walked out of the meeting when they wouldn't agree to a border wall. The shutdown is already the longest in US history. Nine of the fifteen cabinet level departments have not been funded the defense department and the department of veterans affairs, the government's largest agencies are the most notable exceptions to this rule. They continue to operate since. They were funded through September thirtieth Suffolk County man was pulled over by the Suffolk County police in north avenue. Ville for failing to signal the when the cops check Lewis cars record will they found. He was driving without a license. In fact, his license had been suspended over sixty eight times car of Carlton avenue in east Islip was arrested and charged with aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle in the first degree, which is a felony. Let.
Pepperidge Farm Recalls Goldfish Crackers Amid Salmonella Scare
"To the DA under the George allow me to move forward I wanna say to my. Friends my family my? Tiny pepperidge farm is recalling several flavors of goldfish crackers the company says. Way powder using flavoring may contain salmonella it follows a similar recall of Ritz crackers they join a growing list of products. Recently pulled and there have. Been outbreaks linked to raw Turkey pasta and, melon experts say salmonella which comes from the bacteria of animal intestines can live in almost any, type of, food not just produce and meat Rachel less garden is a food safety expert at Weill Cornell New York Presbyterian sometimes the way it. Self can carry salmonella way as a protein associated with Mel and that was how the salmonella may be present in the detection you say is getting better what does that mean ultimately the technology we have for identifying potential. Pathogens in food and understanding Where an outbreak started these technologies are. Increasing and. Getting much better every year salmonella. Causes an estimated one point two, million illnesses, and four hundred fifty deaths in the United States CDC officials. Say there has, been an increase in multi state salmonella. Outbreaks recently but overall the number of salmonella. Outbreaks has remained fairly stable over the last few, years Torika Dunkin CBS news New York there have been no confirmed illnesses linked to, the recalled crackers scientists say they've found a massive underground lake on Mars correspondent chip Reid explains it's hard to imagine. A lake on the desolate planet of Mars but a group, of Italian scientists. Claims it's true a groundbreaking discovery in the search for life on the red planet, even science fiction's Martian didn't find them lake colonize Mars but he'd be wise to hold off. On buying that bathing? Suit the waters a bit chilly Mars the fourth rock from the sun Is a. Lot colder than earth and the suspected lake is near. The. Frigid Martian south pole Italian scientists claim they discovered it by. Hitting the area, repeatedly with ground penetrating radar revealing what they say is a body, of liquid water twelve miles wide about. One mile under the surface so there really is a possibility that there is, a big twelve mile lake on Mars yeah Dr James, Zimmerman a geologist with the Smithsonian errands Space Museum says where there's water there could be. Life are. We talking about whales and dolphins It would be exciting I mean it would be the. Greatest of the century if we found a micro last month. The same Italian space agency that made this discovery released the first. Ever three, d color video of Mars frigid surface but below the surface it's even colder so how, could, there be liquid water. The Italian scientists say the lake is so salty that the water is like sludge making the temperature. Where water freezes much lower than that of ordinary water the search for life. On Mars is very much alive behind me are the first three generations of Mars Rovers the fourth generation is expected to, be launched in two years a key part of. Its mission defined the chemical fingerprints of life chip Reid CBS news at the Smithsonian's national. Air, and. Space Museum, in Washington makers of flying cars promise lawmakers on Capitol Hill the vehicles are right around. The corner as NASA and congress explore Safety concerns flying cars were once just science fiction fantasy but now several companies are developing vehicles that. Can glide through the sky on Capitol Hill. Lawmakers held a hearing on the technology. And found out just. How close, it is today we're employing over one hundred. And fifty people and emerging Dietrich is, co-founder of tariff and expects her company's flying car called the transition to be on the market next year I think. This is a very, exciting opportunity for. Technology and I know there's been a? Lot of hype around flying cars for generations really but I think we are very close the street legal car would take off from an airport but experts. See a day when the vehicles hit the sky from anywhere Uber plans to create an airborne ride hailing service. With machines that can fly up to two hundred miles per. Hour we are targeting twenty twenty as the date for the start. Of prototype, testing in our to partner cities in the US Dallas Fort Worth and Los Angeles members, of, congress say there are. Major challenges to address before flying cars can get off the ground Round in large numbers, NASA studying what regulations need to be adopted so the average driver can start flying assuring the safety of these vehicles will operation in densely populated urban areas will be a major challenge the. Tariff Lucia transition operates similar to a plane and owners would need a, sport pilot licensed to operate it when the company hopes to eventually have autonomous vehicles that can pull. Out of the garage and take off vertically. Nicole Killian CBS news Washington coming up Working, nine to, five in, the metoo wear On the CBS news weekend roundup Now traffic and weather together on the eight on NewsRadio nine fifty w w j w w j traffic time is three forty. Eight checking the AAA jam cams six six eastbound is closed from telegraph. To seventy five schedule until finally Monday eastbound is. Forced onto the lodge telegraph exit so, if you're ahead, of this way at any. Point this weekend detour is posted ninety four both east and westbound between seventy five and Connor..
"weill" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS
"We're back with the other Here on America tonight, Paul, being. My husband's say Hello dear Dear I like that song you've had enough of me that's pretty good because a lot. Of people have echoed that sentiment to me over the years so. I, need. To find out who that. Is and theme. Song yeah right you've had enough of me speaking, of that, I've had enough of these stories about. Fish pedicures a woman. Losing her toenails after a fish pedicure why I can't imagine. I don't care what trend is that I'm going to someplace I'm sticking. My feet in a. Water with fish sucking on my toes and that's what. Happened a young woman's toenails started to separate from her toes the doctor. Finally figured out the reason why it was a fish pedicure so six months before that she had dunked her feet of water filled with these tiny fish called Gara rougher that eat dead human skin when no plankton are around so they it wasn't until later. That she noticed her nails beginning, to, shed And they say. Because this was something that came out? And the JAMA dermatology. Journal that it probably is something more common than we think and remember. I used to have. That doctor on all the time from Weill Cornell medicine. In New York I really respect his doctors and that's he made a. Comment about that saying I think it's probably more common than we think Dr lip Noor who is an assistant professor of dermatology at Weill Cornell and he says you know look the whole thing is they don't see the nail shedding not he'd She she yeah I saw, we don't do we don't see the nails shedding until months after the event, so it's hard for the patients and the physician so they. Have to ask those questions that oh. Her? Nails. I can't even look. That's terrible there's other risks to they, say this spas are now there's other health benefits they're they're not good they're saying they. Grow teeth and they can draw blood why are you paying top dollar, to have fish around you I don't, know what, the problem is, because I've been swimming in lakes rivers and oceans all my life and I've had fish nibbling on my toes since I. Was a little lad and I've never had any problem with my toenails coming off so I don't know. What's going on really yeah, in a confined area I speaking of a not, confined area but one place I would not like to be is anywhere near a great white shark and I was looking, at the news, and observer's, paper, in the Carolinas and they're talking about a great white shark. Make Making a u-turn off the coast and the researchers are saying. It might mean something big they've seen other female great whites travelling in, this pattern so they think that they're, just stating Yeah this is really cool because I've. Got these, guys this is actually something you, can follow on it's called oh search OC e. a.. R. c. h. and you can follow the sharks that. They tag on your computer the Facebook Or Instagram. And. They'll just. Show, you, updates of were all these sharks that they've tagged. Or going the little travel like forty thousand. Miles over, a, course. Of three years and things so and you can tell it's pretty amazing it's cool stuff cool all. Right so Decides that you dug up an interesting story about mattresses and sleeping that's, one of my one of my favorite pastimes is, is sleeping and napping and apparently now you can pay to nap at a mattress company. Their New York store so, if you're in the Big Apple and you're feeling a little a little like, a little cat nap you can just walk into Casper's new Manhattan shop and you can book a forty five minute nap on one of their comfy little mattresses I think it's. Pretty hilarious but it's also not the. Worst idea in. The. World either. So And it's probably going, to be it's probably gonna end up selling mattresses actually I. Think Yeah I agree with you if you. Could go in there and test and. This casper mattress, are supposed, to be pretty, good so it's. Like a, test run almost and that happens you, know you get exhausted you're out somewhere you're, tired and especially in the in New York we're dealing with the traffic and the people. And I can see how that would be. Appealing to some to want to do that so we really like..
"weill" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS
"Council Eight May We're back with the other You're on America tonight, Paul, being my. Husband say Hello dear dear I like that song. You've had enough of me that's pretty good because a lot of people have echoed that sentiment. To me over the years so I need to. Find out who that is My theme song yeah right you've had enough of me speaking of that. I've had enough of. The stories about fish pedicures a woman losing her toenails. After a fish pedicure why I can't imagine I don't care what trend. Is that I'm going to some place I'm sticking my feet in a water with fish sucking on my toes and that's what happened a young woman's toenails started to separate from her toes the doctor finally figured out the reason why it was. A fish pedicure, so six months before that she had dunked her feet of water filled with these tiny fish called Gara Ruffa that eat. Dead human skin when no plankton are around so they it. Wasn't until later that she, noticed, her nails. Beginning to shed and they say because this was. Something that came out and the JAMA dermatology journal that it probably is something more common than. We think and remember I used to have that Dr on all the, time from Weill Cornell medicine in New York I really respect doctors and that's, he made a comment about that saying I think it's probably more common than. We, think. Dr lip Noor who's an. Assistant professor of, dermatology at Weill Cornell and he says you know, look the, whole thing is they don't see the. Nail shedding not he'd. She she she thought we don't do? We don't see the nails. Shedding until months after the event so it's hard for the patients and. The physician so they. Have to ask those questions that oh her name I. Can't even look that's terrible there's other risks to they say this spas. Are now there's other health benefits they're they're not good they're saying they grow teeth and they can draw blood why are you paying top dollar to have fish around you I don't know what the problem is because I've been swimming in lakes. And rivers and, oceans all my life and I've had fish nibbling on my toes since I was a little lad and I've never had. Any problem with my toenails coming off So I don't know what's going on Yeah it can find area all, right speaking of a not confined area but one place I would not like to be. Is anywhere near a great white shark and I. Was looking at the news, and observer it's paper in the Carolinas, and they're talking about a great white shark. Making a u-turn off of the coast and the researchers. Are saying it might mean something big they've seen other. Female great whites travelling in this pattern, so they think that they're just stating Yeah this is really cool because, I've got these guys this is actually something. You can follow on it's called oh search OC a.. R. c. h. and you can follow the sharks that. They tag on your computer the Facebook Or Instagram and they'll just show you. Updates of we're all these sharks that they've. Tagged are, going, the. Little travel like forty thousand miles over a course of three years and things so and you. Can tell It's pretty amazing it's cool stuff, cool all right so Decides that. You dug up an interesting story about mattresses and sleeping that's one of, my one of my favorite pastimes is sleeping and napping and apparently, now you can pay. To nap at a mattress company their New York store so if you're in the Big Apple and you're, feeling a little a little like a little cat, nap you can just walk into Casper's new Manhattan shop and you can book a forty. Five minute nap on one, of their comfy little mattresses I think it's pretty hilarious but. It's also not the. Worst idea in. The. World either. So And it's probably going, to be it's probably gonna end up selling mattresses actually I. Think Yeah I agree with you if you. Could go in there and test and this. Casper mattress is, supposed to, be pretty good, so it's like. A test, run on most and that happens you know, you get exhausted you're out somewhere you're tired, and especially in the in in New York we're dealing with the traffic and the people. And I can see how that would be. Appealing to some to want to do that so we really like swag..
"weill" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS
"We're back with the other dates here on. America. Tonight Paul being my husband's, say, Hello, dear I like that song you've had enough of me. That's pretty good because a lot of people have. Echoed that sentiment to me over the years so. I need to find out who, that, is Yeah right now you've had enough? Of me I speaking. Of that I've had enough of the stories about fish pedicures a woman. Losing her toenails after. A fish pedicure why I can't imagine I don't care. What trend is that I'm going to someplace I'm sticking my feet in a water with fish sucking on my toes and that's what happened a young woman's toenails started to separate from her toes the doctor finally figured out the reason why it was a fish pedicure says six months before that she had dunked her. Feet of water, filled with these tiny fish called Gara Ruffa that eat dead human skin when no plankton are around so they it wasn't. Until later that she noticed her nails. Beginning to shed and they say because this was. Something that came out and the JAMA dermatology journal that it probably is something more common than. We think and remember I used to have that Dr on all the time from Weill Cornell medicine in New York I really respect those doctors and that's he made a comment about that saying I think it's probably more common than we. Think Dr lip, Noor who who's an assistant professor of dermatology at Weill Cornell and he says you know look the whole thing is they. Don't see the nail shedding not he'd She she thought. We don't we don't see the nails shedding until months after? The event so it's hard for the patients and the physician so they have to ask those questions that her, nails I can't even look that's terrible there's other risks to they say fish, spas are now there's other health benefits they're they're not good, they're saying they grow teeth and they. Can? Draw, blood why are. You paying. Top dollar to have fish, around you I don't know what the problem is because I've been swimming in lakes. And rivers and oceans all my life and I've. Had fish nibbling on my, toes since I was a little lad, and I've never had any problem with my toenails coming off so I. Don't know what's going on, really yeah it confined area all right speaking of, not confined area but one place I would not like to be is anywhere near great white shark and I was looking, at the news, and observer, it's, paper in the Carolinas and they're talking about a great white. Shark Making a turn off the coast and the researchers are saying it. Might mean something big they've seen other female great, whites travelling in this pattern, so they think that they're just stating, yeah This is really cool. Because I've, got these guys this is actually, something you can follow on it's called oh search OC. A. r. c. h. and you can follow the sharks. That they tag on your computer the, Facebook Or Instagram and they'll just show you. Updates of were all these sharks that they've. Tagged or, going, the. Little travel like forty thousand miles over a course of three years and things so and you. Can tell It's pretty amazing it's cool stuff. Cool all right so Decides that. You dug up an interesting story about mattresses in sleeping that's one of my. One of my favorite pastimes is is sleeping and napping and apparently, now you can pay. To nap at a mattress company their New York store so if you're in the Big Apple and you're, feeling a little a little like a little cat, nap you can just walk into Casper's new Manhattan shop and you can book a forty. Five minute nap on one, of their comfy little mattresses I think it's pretty hilarious but. It's also not the worst idea in the world either so and it's probably going. To be it's probably gonna. End up selling. Mattresses. Actually I. Think Yeah I agree with you. If you could go in there, and test and this casper mattress is supposed to be pretty good. So it's like a test run on most and that happens you know you get. Exhausted you're out somewhere you're tired and especially in the New York where you're. Dealing with the traffic and the people and I can see how, that would be appealing..
Blink-182's Travis Barker Is Back in the Hospital Due to Complications From Blood Clots
"Her engagement engagement now confirmed by snl comedian pete davidson last night pete davidson it is now official you're getting hitched on the street people are tipping their hat to davidson talked about that on jimmy fallon last night that derrick jeeter commercial retiring everybody oh man you like gave me hope fallon put davidson on the spot telling him he didn't have to get engaged to grand data come on the show and fallon congratulated him and shook his hand davidson felt like he'd won some kind of a contest nowhere i guess exactly when they're going to get married though it's hard to be a drummer in a rock band when you have blood clots in your arms and that is exactly what's happened to travis barker drummer for blink one eighty two rice on social media that his doctors have ordered to refrain from any activity that may cause further damage or caused the collapse to travel link when it was called off their kings the weekend tourism vegas we also better is better pearl jam's eddie vedder is silenced eddie vedder has lost his voice pearl jam issued a statement saying that better is on complete vocal rest for the next few days they had to call off their london show on tuesday all right if you can give you the lyrics to that song you have to slow it down and write them down it's amazing nine twenty two at wcbs and here's our own rock and roller signs of a subdural hematoma i'm pat far neck with a wcbs health wellbeing report sponsored by valley health system enhancing the health and wellbeing of northern new jersey there are some distinct signs of a person has a subdural hematoma says weill cornell brennan spine center's dr philip stieg just feel a little bit off they have headaches they don't feel as sharp is it is enlarging depending upon the side of the brain so if it's on the right inside of the brain the patient would notice positively some weakness on the left side of their body when they're walking they kind of tilt to the left hand side it is on the left side of the brain would affect the right side of the body and they could also have speech problems but now at weill cornell brennan spine doctor.
"weill" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Dodgers in the western standings they sit at five hundred and they've taken six out of ten from the reigning al champs and we kinda thought getting into me this would be the easy month right just get to me we said they get the san diego padres you get the atlanta braves all of a sudden or a a stereo young fast powerful team so the giants go there next week but i still have three with the san diego padres we'll talk a little pablo sandoval we'll talk some pablo pitching and we'll talk to giants taken three or four from the dodgers coming up next in the leadoff spot on the sports leader biard san francisco a cumulus station better life with dr sanjay gupta may have wondered do stronger gun laws really make a difference i'm dr sanjay gupta cnn's chief medical correspondent mass shootings may get a lot of media attention but there are gun deaths that occur in this country every single day the latest statistics from the show more than thirty eight thousand people in the united states died from gun suicides homicides and accidents in two thousand sixteen according to a new study out of yorkpresbyterian weill hospital the stronger states gun law the fewer gun related suicides and homicides are carried out in that state perhaps that's not all that surprising but also consider this neighboring counties along those states borders also saw a drop in gun related debts even if the counties themselves when states with looser gun laws the researchers say the best examples of this were seen in nevada in arizona loose gun law states up against the.
Harvard researchers find link between longevity, restricted diet and Resveratrol
"At that point in the skin of grapes as well and this is what got all those scientists interested the early studies showed that resveratrol seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms and even some fish well anything that extends the life of anything is gonna peak the attention of a scientist absolutely how well by two thousand six the italian scientists discovered that resveratrol extended the life of certain fish by fifty six percent and even increased their swimming ability well also in two thousand six and here's what really got them interested a harvard researcher david sinclair reported that resveratrol counteracted the negative effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent now given that most americans seem to be on a high fat diet this was pretty darn interesting well later research goes on to show that best virtual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels like normal cell growth and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon it definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in the body it improved endurance there was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in france that showed that it dramatically improved endurance during ero bec activity and it even proved to support brain function great study from weill cornell medical school in new york i was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals but the reason the bottom line reason mark that it's all over over the news nowadays is research at harvard they found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the lifespan in laboratory animals by forty percent well whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat like not eating enough caloric restriction your body feels threatened this switches on what they call the longevity gene in your body it switches on sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a cejudo level metabolism changes your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes there's a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones there's actually an increase in repair all of this which on by family of genes we call sir tunes but here's the key according to the work done by david sinclair at harvard now this is important the most potent activator of these two and genes in addition to caloric restriction is rest various role and a great hope.
"weill" Discussed on Gadget Lab Podcast
"I think there was like some usher on there really dating myself so yeah that was i had that ipod and i had another at some point to actually for weill had this really cool little ipod ipod nanno that was being resold by company in i think they weren't oregon and they were buying by nanos in bulk and they were basically ceiling them so it'd be waterproof they call their company underwater audio and so you could if you paired this little nanno with which was not wife i connected you at a load all the songs onto locally you paired it with a pair of waterproof ear buds you could actually go swimming with an ipod which i used for a couple years and it was pretty it was pretty cool mike is giving me this look like a ha no no this yeah what about you guys face yeah i never had an ipod which is just went straight sadness yeah and i was i wasn't i didn't go straight iphone had had an android before i had an iphone i think i just don't have a strong positive relationship to music like mike you're like a real music person like you collect records you like you know have given me great tips on what to listen to like you're you're in a bunch of bands like i just feel like music is something that's like in the background of my life and has never been like i've never had like really nice speakers either.
"weill" Discussed on The Writers Panel
"Whole lot of information right like you've done so much research trying it's the same thing as you're simpson's prop trying to put everything into absolutely and so then we did hear back from sob sent he's okay if you're in the weeds be happy to help you out like i said we're we're friends so he was very very kind very generous semi this grip give me about a week and i'll get back to you and so he called week letters like i read the script fucking loved it like this is amazing i really think you guys have got something okay cool so how do we fix he's like i don't know stuff is really good let me give me i'm going to reread it just give me another week i'm like okay great and they called back in a week i read it again bucket let's just go out with one hundred ninety six pages if you like i think that like with materials they're producers are going to like looking for representation we can we can rep you and you know we'll go whoa we're not going to go out under no circumstances are we sending on one hundred ninety six script and this is the point where like logic and reason fineleg applies to like okay we're not as bad of writers as we thought we were this script weill completely too long and like you know lost in its own research has merit and now that i have the self confidence of like somebody in the industry who i considered to be a complete professional telling me that like yeah my grammar isn't terrible and my spelling is an awful that it's like okay let's do the real work and so we then spent about two months you know not working nearly the hours but like working with like yeah the same level of passion and vigors to cut it down to i think one hundred fifty pages at that point which is still really long a little more reasonable it's a lot more reasonable and ultimately that was the script that we went out with was.
"weill" Discussed on FT Everything Else
"Separately from weill partly in the same space but separately i completely agree and that's why i like to think about spaces such as the concrete patriots towards a infants report which was a communal space and it was utilized by everyone and invites want to fill it with imagination and thinking about the idea of this at the concrete pitch as almost like a stage or a space for performance and obviously your your work has kind of performance given its nature i was thinking about this exhibition and the fact that you and the other performers conceive visitors reactions like white up in front of you most artists when they staged a show didn't get to see what these people think about it is that strange in a way it's really strange this is my fourth row with cuba is my second hearing burma thirty my first report cube with in the north calories here where i was making a devised performance with an unplayable of dog further musician and we were devising the performance over the sixweek duration of the show and that was the performance the making of the pool service kind of evolved in every time year and we really saw people's reactions to the show because we were just being us if rather than being in character i would be able to see people's reactions right in front of my faith and we saw the full spectrum would see people walk in and you'd see their face light up because they were really enjoying what they were saying all they hadn't really experienced anything like that before we also saw people who'd walk you'd see in their facial expression they were this reacting rarely negatively or aggressively to it or they were walking in and they wanted the dislike it right at the outset with this road though because my performance is somewhat less perform me the peace with all of play on an everyday routine and so some of it is literally may just doing why would do in a daily routine to sitting down right he might emails or drinking coffee or making some during or or wherever is.
"weill" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"To the new world where where we have law we have leapt deemed a new era were in the information and advocacy eight look what they held up in themselves by fame with it we did the through the opinion tied near tenants we have the right to put forward our own beds more than opinion i'm gonna higgins here but i don't tell people to start you know uh the do phoning senators and calls eight they have a but they cannot be seen as as an a um uh an objective newspaper with an editorial opinion weill openly advocating and pam am politicizing their opinion to give to you using social media were the best possible political result look at the end of the day larry kind of what's the difference between the new york times joined that and move on dot org going that there's no difference whatsoever yet except for the 501 c 4 satis and the pex the new york times holt itself up it's been objectives have bernd posselt always great to talk to you my friend i always he'll smarter when we're done with these conversations so please i need you more than ever now my my brain cells are melting how can still have a job you too founder and president of media research that have bega sir it's three twenty let's chicken in now with matra phase he's still with us right now in the hitting early gums earlier are thank god bless you are the garrison keillor of traffic reporters so now i wasn't very nationalism i said all i just met ears sincere and and witty what's going on on the roads here please tell me a ride sixty six westbound past the keeper asia's linda exited they're all to shoulder getting by now things real slow westbound between one ten at scott.
"weill" Discussed on Pop Culture Palate
"You know a right you're not just writing whenever your sit sitting down in front of a computer with patten tan at your alway a writer's always writing in his head yet and so weill like right now i'm thinking about a movie that i'm i'm wanting to right and you know in it might not be what i'm supposed to be working on but it's uh because if i'm not passionate about what i'm doing right the end i'll be thinking well once i get this finished aiking start working on this thing i really wanna work and that that's part of what does it was all in the speaking of that i've also found that works as well to to be working on multiple projects because sometimes something you're doing in one can inspire something in the other on say yeah i mean that's absolutely true because there's rahm time i know i was gonna say you know in that in that same we'll house you may end up watching some light i i also recommend taking in examples of what you're trying to accomplish as well so you know people whose work you are um do you really enjoy so for example i watched when i watched it i walked out of there with ideas for something i was working on um fia stopped if i if i don't know what i'm going to be doing as far as combinator something like that i'll pop in ghostbusters or back to the future one of the greatest movies of all time and go okay okay this is what i need to be do it you know i'm not copying from them as much as i'm leading their greatness remind me of why i'm doing mass and is sometimes it will jogged that creative spirit inside of me go yeah if you if you if you could get this one detail.
"weill" Discussed on KGO 810
"His show on the next generation of l eight death sexually harassing movie producer all talking about today rv winds theme his eyes lawyer wiesenstein weinstein wing with his lawyer ms boom was on good morning america with george stephanopoulos just a few minutes ago and will play a little bit for lat least them the crew saving women's rights lawyer twenty little of that for you coming up in which a stephanopoulos says he's been doing this for thirty years it's a crime now she responded while it's not for george weill really quickly a couple of things number one the era of the young woman who wrote the editorial for the while pos you used to be in favour of gun control but then study the statistics that asserts that are faced a lot of people asking for that uh we have a link at armstrong in giddy radiocom we will in moments also i was directed just not a website the charts shootings and killings in chicago and it is interesting that the martha's september there were fifty eight homicides in chicago the same tolls las vegas shooter i'm not trying to make any great devastating mobile balm point i just think it's interesting that many people get going down chicago every single month noon so far this week while news now with marsha phillips well the white house's praising a statement by the national rifle association which is calling for a federal review of whether devices that allow a semi automatic rifle to fire continuously comply with federal law the trump administration says reviewing accessories like those socalled bump stocks the probably a pretty good idea white house press secretary sarah huckabee sanders sane both parties in multiple organizations are planning to take a look at dumped stocks in related devices we certainly welcome that would like to be part of that conversation police find this is an opportunity and this is both parties republicans get stuck about see we do care about this because they get beat up a lot for you know being in the pocket of the nra that's the that's the divide out there the democrats get to claim victory when they all probably have been made aware by now that this will do very little good that there are bump stock is more of an idea than a product to do something you could do to make your gun fire rapidly lots of.
"weill" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"To teach party guess how to catch and cook a rattlesnake i understand the spirit in which he tried to do this he he he sustained a bite to the chest and face his family immediately rushed him to the hospital and he his life was saved his chas birthday parter at twenty kevin iro talking about this off the end of the day if i saw rattlesnake in my yard when i try to kill what what i do what is the way wait wait at to try to capture a rattling to hold a first of all i would say this the set expect him to say the opposite of what he said he said he would hurt the snake down and kill them and i told him that i would never go into backyard again when i was i went to a i went to georgia a couple of weekends ago that we we're at this little breakfast spot we walk out there is a crowd of people standing around and there's policemen in the middle and there was a damn rattlesnake right on the sidewalk in the middle of downtown and these guys looked just as clueless as anybody they had like a little nights thick looking thing they're like poking it i don't think there is a right way to get a rattlesnake there's a right way to get the hell away from weill yeah but if it's like area overall snake strike you what do you think a rattlesnake a grown rattlesnake four or five rows and what do you think is gonna striking it depends on what i'm doing i mean what rattlesnakes can strike of their body distance twice thereby twice in two towns and a half their body disease you say it's going to get you like higher than you think it's going to get you most people struck ass that will be the word it would be the you've got to go through the process of like going to the hospital in like knowing that you might die and they're going to give you some sorta like antivenom he got hoped that works ed i hear that die from a rattlesnake by is probably one of the.
"weill" Discussed on WGSO 990AM
"If if there are only gonna live five six seven months what is the chemo going to do to extend their life and there's always the big debate and he's figured something out that was approved by the fda and what an interesting story from our pals at weill cornell can't wait for you to meet him that's coming up of course will go into the mailbag and also speak with the millennial a millennial the speaks forbes books said bedtime i'm just kidding and all that is coming up this hour of the show i thought i'd give you i thought i'd give you the menu this time around would you be surprised at the top of this if i told you that this new study came out the people are talking about that found that one and eight americans struggle with alcohol abuse that seems like a high number two me and this was a pretty thorough study it was it was published in jama which is really a highly thought of jama psychiatry so they tracked drinking patterns of like forty thousand people between the years of two thousand two and two thousand the three than again two thousand twelve two thousand and 13th they get the longterm patterns and overall alcohol abuse disorders rose by fifty percent affecting eight point five percent of the population during the first research period and twelve point seven percent during the second vets like thirty million americans struggling with alcohol abuse that seems incredibly high in check this out individuals sixty five and older saw a staggering a hundred and six point seven percent increase in alcohol disorders for forty five the sixty five era that increase was also high eighty one point five i think that's because of jobs responsibilities money the health problems with health withdrawing from phnom thing you know all of that i think would go into it fair it's chilling now because of you think high risk drinking and professionals on the job that gets wrapped up into to all of that the the good news is now there's more help than ever something they didn't necessarily talk about in this study but now there's ways to to go to meetings there's ways to get other kinds of help so you're not completely out there on an island especially if that many people are in the same boat you certainly are not alone in struggling with alcohol abuse speaking of struggling throw to this.