25 Burst results for "Williamsburg Bridge"
Fresh "Williamsburg Bridge" from The Rev & The Rabbi
"It's too risky to have so much personal information stored on a smartphone and question Having to hand over your smartphone to police, you'll likely need to carry a traditional license as back up even with the digital license. And Kerik, Fox News, some things you just can't make up. What's the last thing you'd expect to see on the side of a highway in Tennessee? How about zebra? That's right. He zebra got loose from a livestock auction, creating quite a stir in an area about 80 miles east of Nashville. On Friday, a local elementary school even posting on Facebook that There's a zebra on the loose in the Prescott area. It escaped. The truck was taste and his mad. Do not approach heading in parentheses. Yes, really. That's boxes. Kevin. Your risky. It took about three hours to corral the zebra, which wasn't hurt despite running onto the highway end getting tased. I'm ham Crusoe. And this is Fox News. W A B C traffic in transit. Good morning. I'm Steve Michael's tough radio 77 w A. B C with an update on the Brooklyn Queens Expressway. We've gone really, from bad to worse out there on the BQE. All South bound Lane still closed and the traffic is jammed from the L I e. It's at a standstill right to the Williamsburg Bridge. We've got a north bound accident at the Williamsburg Bridge is well so I'd stay away from the B Q. E. For the time being looks pretty good on the Grand Central and the Van Wyck Traffic is clear on Staten Island's West Shore Expressway and the Staten Island Expressway over in New Jersey. We have good traffic on the turnpike in the parkway, but freeway driving East Orange is close heading north. Around Martin Luther King Boulevard and 2 80 in Mount Olive 206 is closed both directions going through Mount Olive because of a building fire in very close proximity to 206. Looks pretty good this morning at the Holland Lincoln Tunnel and the George Washington Bridge. And now the W A. B C weather from the Ramsey Mazda Weather Center. Clouds increased through the day. Maybe some light rain by late day 65 for a daytime high for tomorrow. Some morning showers. Otherwise cloudy 65 Tuesday through Thursday sunny, pleasant.
Fresh update on "williamsburg bridge" discussed on Katz's Corner
"Governor resigned. The journal reporting that the state attorney general's office is expanding the sexual harassment investigation to now include these claims. Larry Schwartz claims that there was zero line drawn between his calls to officials about the governor and information or access to vaccines. Boxes. Alex Hogan to California, where Democratic governor Gavin Newsom is staring down a recall election. Several Republicans want his job, but not a single Democrat, has announced to challenge I don't believe you're going to find any Democrat getting onboard this election or trying to run in this election. Newsome's Danny Good job when you consider the extraordinary challenge that California really this nation face We're in pretty good shape. Democratic Congressman John Garamendi of California. Speaking to Fox is Neil Cavuto. He was a true friend and a loyal companion. That's how former President Barack Obama describes his dog Bo, the Portuguese water dog passed away after a battle with cancer. Bo was a gift to the Obama's from the late Senator Edward Kennedy of Massachusetts. I'm Pam Crusoe. And this is Fox News. W A B C traffic in transit. Good morning. I'm Steve Michael's talk radio 77 w A, B C and happy Mother's Day, not a very happy ride out there for drivers on the Brooklyn Queens Expressway for yourself. Coming into the blames Burbridge were caught up in a huge traffic type. It's a matter of fact, backed up almost all the way to the Kosciuszko Bridge. We have a flipped over vehicle, and police say that all lanes are subject to being closed This morning on the BQE heading south right at the Williamsburg Bridge, North bound traffic, you'll be able to get right through. No problems this morning at the Brooklyn, Manhattan or Williamsburg Bridge is on the traffic is pretty light. On the FDR and the West Side Highway over in New Jersey and accident quickly cleared a Newark on 21 north, Coming up to Third Avenue, Westchester, Rocklin and Long Island Roads Look to be in pretty good shape this morning. Here's.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It's so I just said I took a hiatus on the bridge, which was pretty well documented, right? This was during the period when you were practicing on the Williamsburg Bridge in New York. It was to love you to practice in your apartment, right? So when you take a hiatus, when do you know it's time to get back to performing? Well, when I took my height is ah On the bridge. It became apparent because ah It's sort of gotten what I wanted to do. I was trying to really Conference, something musically and I had sort of gotten Close enough to what I was doing that I felt If I stayed there, it might have turned into a self indulgence and and that's not what it was about. So I sort of got into that point when I realized well. It's time to to come back. I didn't Accomplished everything that I wanted to, But I fell accomplished enough that I proved the point to myself. I'd love to know what it feels like. To play your horn on the Williamsburg Bridge. And this is the period when you weren't performing, But you were practising a lot on the bridge. I guess in the middle of the night Rhodia replayed in the night and in the daytime any time it was actually a beautiful place to play because it was a ah A nice space up there. You're really on top of the Ah subway trains came across the bridge run underneath you. You're on the pedestrian walk. Yeah, the pedestrian walk, So it's really a nice space up any sort of right in the middle of everything can see the.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Sense will uncover the truth get to wrestle on talk radio seventy seven WABC traffic and transit we're looking at a very big delay here on the beat Q. we at the moment that we have an accident I looked down on the B. Q. E. right around the battery tunnel Hamilton Avenue it's blocking the left lane we also have a stalled vehicle out there as well so we are looking at huge delays a bumper to bumper traffic on the B. Q. E. from the cashiers go bridge all the way down towards Hamilton Avenue in down from thirty ninth street to Hamilton Avenue big jam up on the Brooklyn bridge into Brooklyn the FDR drive also crawling from the Williamsburg bridge down to those ramps for the Brooklyn Bridge elsewhere we've got an accident down south down on this spring for a coming into the Bronx river parkway very heavy traffic because of that I'm G. delays talk radio seventy seven WABC nice days can come with the hidden costs seasonal allergies so the weather channel is using IBM Watson to predict local allergy risk up to fifteen days out get allergy insights with Watson on the weather channel and weather dot com introducing a breakthrough in time management technology a whole new day of the week it's called some day ingenious.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Four two new art traffic in transit good morning I'm Steve Michaels seventy seven WABC traffic heavy traffic here on route eighty going westbound from actually going in through Patterson from about exit fifty nine for a couple of miles all the way out to main street exit fifty seven it is jammed because of construction may want to try route forty six as an alternate but if you're heading toward the George Washington bridge you're actually in pretty good shape every approach to the upper and lower level very light this morning the Lincoln and Holland tunnel pretty clear The New Jersey bound Holland tunnel one note here the Varick street approach is going to be closed off this weekend so picked another route traffic looks a little bit heavier on the FDR drive we are jam from the lower one hundred all the way down to the Queensboro bridge we have an accident just a little bit north of the Queensboro bridge to the west side highway looks good Brooklyn Manhattan Williamsburg bridges are all clear this morning one is building up through West sunset park right around thirty ninth street up to the prospect expressway and the north side of the B. Q. we is going to be a slow ride all the way up to just about Atlantic Avenue traffic on Long Island for a okay this morning we look to be in pretty good shape in Westchester and Rockland county and Steve Michaels seventy seven WABC traffic it's thirty six degrees guys are breaking up Deborah Valentine has the weather now your forecast from the Ramsey Subaru weather center mostly cloudy.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Met on the Williamsburg bridge because her newest novel the city became an important scene here you mean the opening of your forthcoming book you have set up on this bridge a giant tentacled bioluminescent inter dimensional creature tear it apart basically yeah well I mean no one can see it except for a few select individuals for reasons that will become clear in the book but you know it's just sort of is a giant tentacled it smashes out of no where shatters half the bridge causes massive destruction and damage all over the East River and no one really knows why except for a few people but what it means is that half this beautiful bridge gets torn apart and smashed into the water and I laughed while I did it we ducked into a bar on the Brooklyn side of the bridge to talk out of the way not just for us science fiction is transporting it's whimsical you can go in many different directions it can be apocalyptic to say that you're interested in science fiction opens up the question what kind of a kid interested you and in which of these directions you feel yourself being pulled as a reader I really didn't start to engage with science fiction until I kind of hit my teens and started to find different voices out there Octavia Butler Ursula Glynn stories that also range beyond the very traditional confines but I had seen for fantasy and science fiction at that point and I wanted to kind of know what else fantasy could do and then along comes the Clinton who was doing it before it was cool you mention that it took awhile to find some of these other authors and my understanding is that was an accidental because science fiction publishing in the news when you were a reader as a kid in the eighties and almost went out of its way to mask the identity of writers of color yeah Octavia Butler's don is an example both down to where yeah the protagonist is described in the book as a tall very dark skinned black woman with like a cloud of hair and I don't think Butler ever actually uses the word black but there's so many other indicators in there and then the addition put a white woman with black hair on the cover and there were no author photos of of Butler and there was no mention in her bio in that addition that she was black it really was like him and yet despite all the attempts to hide it I realize basically within the first few pages on my god I think she's black and that was just like earth shattering this cultural invisibility that the system of publishing engendered had a personal impact on you because when you were as I understand it growing up and thinking about considering possible careers for yourself in initially reading or writing be possible to make it work yeah yeah I mean I that was coming from a lot of different directions I don't wanna make it sound like it's coming strictly from within the industry you know I can remember having conversations with relatives other than my father about the fact that I I love to write and you know them then handing me a Toni Morrison book and saying do you write like this and I said no you know the the response was always will you need to write like this you need to write realist mainstream oriented fiction that will you know kind of focus on and life in America today is a black person or oppression or something like that and I was just like but I want to write about black people in space and a new for for a lot of times when I would say that the response would be well you can and why in the black community think that was the case I mean you you it is it is the nature of any group of people that you I understand you are capable of what you see role models operate on lots of levels and if you never see a black person in a particular space then you get the really clear message that you're not welcome in that space and so I got that message loud and clear when I was young and I was like you know what I'm gonna be a counselor I'm going to grad school for psychology you know the writing is a fun hobby but it's clear that the field is not one that that I can be successful in without you know a lot of trouble in drama and stress and I don't know that I want that in my life and then you know basically I had a point where I realized I was just not happy you know the writing bug had been in me since I was a child I'd always done it I'd read many books that had been published that I felt you know I can I can do I can do at least that good and you know I I had a point where I decided that it was worth the danger or were the the trouble in the stress and drama a minute sure has been some trouble in stress syndrome you know the rewards have been commensurate when Jennison talks about the trouble in the stress and the drama she's partly referring to a backlash from conservative science fiction writers and readers among them people associated with the all right they claim and this will sound familiar but the success of non white authors in women in science fiction has somehow been undeserving of form of identity politics it's been very very ugly and Jamison's new book the city we became addresses the legacy of racism in the genre in fact the book that's coming out in March continues to speak to those issues in some ways so one of the inspirations for the city we became was the controversy surrounding the world fantasy award until maybe two or three years ago the world fantasy award was the stylized bust of H. P. Lovecraft head and the controversy about this started when a black writer Nerio core for his friend of mine ninety one in the world fantasy award and they handed her love crafts head and she was like you can find her words online about it she did she most definitely pointed out that love craft is in an appropriate way to honor a black writer success let's just say so who is H. P. Lovecraft case in love craft is probably one of the most seminal writers in American modern fantasy you know he wrote at the turn of the century but a lot of the ways in which American fantasy no American horror engages with sub cultures cult religion and so forth were all influenced by love craft so you saw in a sort of sinister cults that had taken over towns and there's echoes of that in the Stepford wives for example you saw tentacle monsters that sort of didn't come at you roaring or screaming but sort of slithered into your life and integrated themselves into your community and then slowly destroyed you from within you see aspects of that in things like aliens hung you know in in the alien films so you know Lovecraft may not be very well known but you see elements of love craft in nearly all dark fantastical American media these days so he's that influence and he was exceptionally racist love craft has a poem and I cannot speak the title because I don't use the N. word but the title of the poem is on the creation of in words and his cat was named the N. word and he was like even by the standards of of the racist era in which he lived he was huge hello racist there is a way to separate whatever his creativity whatever skills were at evoking Harmer from his feet from his biases know his body issues were the basis of this horror the monsters came from his own fear of brown people of immigrants of Jewish people of whatever in several of his stories particularly when set in New York love crafts spends a lot of time sort of lavishes description on how terrifying it is to do something like walk through Chinatown and look at the use alien and frightening faces speaking in this terrible language and you feel his fears you read these passages you feel this discussed you feel his his unease at being surrounded by people who don't look like him there's a scene in the city we became in which of the minions of the woman in white the woman in white being the chief manifestation of these aliens that come to invade New York City yeah it is in effect the embodiment of the Lovecraftian tend to be less than the protagonists are taking on yeah this is the antagonist of the story the woman in white has many forms and many faces and one of the ways through which she works is through like minded people who she infects with her ideology literally in some ways some cases and so she is in fact a group of artists who call themselves the old her teeth and who set to one of the characters this painting called dangerous mental machines and aim Tang you didn't make up the title that painting that that's something that comes from love crap yeah dangers mental machines is what he called Chinese Americans because he believed that Asian people were equivalent to white people because they at least knew how to work and make money but he didn't think that they have souls he thought that they were machines that could get regretted calculation but there was no humanity in there no I remember this passage of the book he is vivid in my mind because you described the painting as both being incredibly seductive of it being beautiful in fact one of the the chief protagonists almost falls into a trance while looking at it it's good it's good art even though it has this undeniably horrific component to it yeah and it's it's you know I mean I I'm not good at sort of analyzing my own work but would love craft the balance in the the struggle is always between appreciating the fact that there's some good stuff here he does some incredible images powerful work but it's frightening it's frightening not always for the reasons that he meant it to be frightening it's frightening because it's a way to look into the mind of a true Beckett and realize just how alien they're thinking it was just how disturbing their ability to dehumanize their fellow human beings is this man literally saw the people of New York as monsters so that's what I decided to write against and so what do you think as a society or community of readers the response to love craft should be today to have to put in a box and and on down no no this year there's too much to learn from examining that tension between the power in the impact of the art in realizing where that art comes from and what the the impetus behind that art is the best way to engage with twisted or otherwise problematic art in my opinion is to first off it knowledge that that art has an impact hurts people and understand that engaging with it could perpetuate some of the harm that that art is is capable of doing but flag it worn it put it off to the side where people you know can engage with it at their leisure at their choice we're at a point where they're strong enough or capable of doing so but then engage with there's a line between respecting the work and honoring the person you can respect the craft you have to put that person on a pedestal you know artists are human beings and that means you need to examine them in all their assets you have to recognize that these are people and that the things that make them sometimes horrible people sometimes the things that make them good writers good artists and that's what you want to engage in Cajun missin.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on Tumble: A Science Podcast for Kids
"Morning. After struggling with the decision took a walk in his hands he had a saxophone and probably a little something to eat. His feet carried him to the williamsburg bridge over the east river in new york. A breeze blew votes chug below cars owned by an occasional passer-by walked across but for the most part he was in solitude sunny tony pulls out his horn and started to blow he stayed all day and he came back the next day and the day after that it didn't matter what time it was morning night it. It doesn't matter what the temperature was hot old. It didn't matter how he felt rich and he blew his home <music> alone above the river from the is expectations of an audience and with hours of time to challenge himself sunny bother not playing the things he'd already mastered instead and practice the things that were difficult the things that he heard in his head but could not technically master and learned to play big and loud lang to the this guy in the clouds and above the noise was beautiful thing in his eyes were two years. This was his life. He was not on the team. He was on the bridge. Besides a new command of his instrument sunny took a new command of his body using this time to quit smoking start practicing yoga and lifting weights and commit to a healthy diet it in nineteen sixty one when he decided his time on the bridge was over the press said he'd comeback out of retirement but sunny never thought he retired. He was getting himself together. Your healthy centered and satisfied with his music. He once again became one of the most celebrated saxophonist in the country most importantly he was happy.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It helps us understand other places to thank you so much for being here and also for diving in on the L train discussion. Absolutely. Thanks for having me. Your native New Yorker. How'd you come to learn about spur? Absolutely. And I think that's really a big part of the the way that I came to learn about spirit. So I grew up in New York, I have a huge affection for it. I really care about the city. I teach about urban studies. This is what I do all the time and grew up going to the Lower East Side with my family, you know, kind of. Harking back both sides of my family have connections to the lary side. And at one point it was starting right? When I started to teach at the new school. I was starting to talk with MARCY Regan who was part of an organization called city lore at the time. And we were thinking more. What would it look like to develop a class where there's a partnership around kind of community work and thinking about making things public at the same as thinking about what does that look for pedagogy around understanding cities? And she said, well, Amy has a great idea, and I love to collaborate with you. But you know, the only thing I have going on right now is as crazy spur situation. And I was explorer Spurs situation. What's what's that? And so this is two thousand eight and we took a long walk from the new school to to the corner of grand and ethics and on the way, she told me potted history basically of this site and the ways in which she had started getting involved in and collaborating with an organization called good old law. Uri side, which is also known as goals. Yeah. It's been a long-term activists on housing around the Lower East Side. And when we arrived at the corner of grand and ethics. And as I've been listening to the store and going wait what? And then wait tell me wit when that happened. We got there. And I thought I've been here million times. How do I not know this story, and that was really part of the thing that drove me to think a lot more deeply about the site and to commit a lot of years of my life to to working with it and working on it because it was so such a powerful story and such an important story. But also one the it's not just me that didn't know about it. But that many people unless you were really quite directly affected. It wasn't a well known story, and yet, it's such a complicated. One and one that really touches on the stories of lots of parts of New York, and it points to all the issues just like just all right? One big bowl you quote and activists is saying unless it's written it never happened. This is very significant. When you think about how it relates to discriminations, particularly in this case. Absolutely. Absolutely. And it's one of the things that really also kind of helped me keep going and writing the book is thinking about well, what are the po- the points of you know, what's the point of writing a book about this? You know, what's the point of my writing a book about it? What's the point of doing work around it and part of it really is to kind of have this story be out in the world as opposed to being only known by people who've lived at an experienced it, that's incredibly important and powerful that people have lived and experienced it and stay involved and invested in it. But also, how do we make that more public? So that people really understand what happened at spa. And so that even in this moment where you know, very big and shiny new buildings are being built there. What happens? So the there's. Not an eraser of both the history of why those buildings were torn down in the first place, but also the multiple levels of history discrimination and really long term and incredible activism that happened since then so that those things aren't erased, and we don't forget about those things, and we don't lose the pot way that that helps us understand the rest of the city. All right. Let's do a little timeline for the Lower East Side was landing point for many immigrant groups in the nineteenth and twentieth century. So at that time the clearing of the buildings who is living in this neighborhood. Sure. So the the site was declared a an urban renewal site in nineteen sixty seven and at that time in this particular swath of the neighbor who was about fourteen square blocks pretty large area of solidly packed tenement buildings. It was incredibly diverse neighborhood, mostly lower income people of color, but incredible diversity in that group. And also groups of holocaust survivors as well. So you have these people who had been refugees after World War Two had settled back in the neighborhood. So it wasn't always this kind of older generation of people who'd live on the lower side, but newer immigrants of all different kinds coming to the Laurie side, very significant Puerto Rican population at Seward park, and that there was a very people talk about it as an incredible neighborhood that they've never really experienced since and you might be kind of tempted to see that as like a sort of a pass looking back kind of nostalgia. Like, it was also much better. And we all got along and all that kind of thing. But what's interesting about that is that because there's so much historical record and court cases and discrimination, and and sort of lawsuits brought around the kind of housing and discrimination that happened on the later we actually can see pretty closely about census records and court records of who was there. And what the racial breakdown was. And so there was a very significant group of. Number of families who were Puerto Rican. But also African American also Jewish white and also a smaller number, but certainly president of Asian families who were there. It was really at the beginning of this at sixty seven was really the beginning of kind of the emergence of Chinatown in that area. So there's a smaller number of Asian families therapy, but really kind of significantly diverse and really integrated as a as as those blocks. So why was it decided that this area needed to be cleared, and renewed which a lot of people they say urban renewal and you hear urban removal. That's absolutely. And I think that was one of the things that many people talk about as urban renewal people alternately talk about it as a negro renewal right or remove. All right. And so that was that was a phrase used at the time, and it was certainly applicable in this situation. Right people also talk about it as the Tino removal, right? And so. So those things are real and those were part of urban renewal across the board. It's not specific to spur. It's one of the many things that happened across New York City and across the country and the ways in which this kind of vast movable removal of people was really deployed in neighborhoods of color, and where people often didn't have the chance to kind of mobilize and fight back against it wasn't the name of what was it just progress in the name of progress, certainly, and you know, I mean so at the time so this so all of this is under the auspices of the slum the slum clearance committee with fantastic name already are kind of like going crazy led by Robert Moses, also intersecting with one of his other projects, which was the lower Manhattan expressway. So he had big plans for taken out part of this neighborhood for an expressway that would cut across all of lower Manhattan, kind of connecting off of the Williamsburg bridge. And also that this would be a site of. New housing. So on one hand, there's this idea that meant, you know, urban renewal had been used in many many ways across the city. And made want some things that we could argue are incredibly important contributions to the city, right? We can also look at the kinds of displacement that those those developments serve wrought, but it also did develop some of our largest amounts of affordable housing, particularly affordable. Like ownership housing co op housing, so those were also built through urban renewal. The thing that happened up spur on part of the reason that you know, part of the reason that people left was they were promised the right to come back. And they said, you know, we're going to build enough apartments for all of you to be able to return, right? There was an it's talked about in this way as a right to return, and that was part of the deal of leaving the people would be temporarily relocated and be able to come back and part of what happened at Spiro was that the way that urban renewal functions is that the city doesn't redevelop a say, they have a sponsor and that person that organization is the kind of there the develop. Of the site. The developer of the site was supposed to be the United United housing federation which had developed many other urban renewal sites for moderate income co-ops often around the city just on the other opposite side of grand street. They had developed those had done a lot of work in the Bronx as well. So had had this real history of building housing that was affordable. But they at some point for many reasons decided they would pull out before the buildings were demolished. And so the city went ahead in in starting in sixty seven and sixty eight to demolish buildings without having a sponsor to build anything to replace them. So that's part of the tragedy of spirit is that not only does it kind of pull up all these questions about displacement and who's being displaced? But also these questions of the fact that people were being displaced. Without really any promise of what was going to come to be able to to be a place for them to come back to let it be clear was there ever affordable housing for them to come back to ever built. Yes. Yes. In bits and pieces. Okay. So very certain people were welcome back, right. So you know, the plot as soon as you go forward with that. Yes. So the first sponsor to build housing on that site was d New York City housing authority so nature to build two buildings of public housing on that site, which is called the Seward park extension buildings and one of them. And are they exist today? They're they're one of them is on between Delancey and Broome and the others on the corner of grand and Essex and those two buildings when they were built people were very excited about them. You know, they were going to be modern apartments many of the tournaments that were torn down. They weren't in great condition or like, okay, you're gonna give me like a a better looking house. Like, okay. I would go for that. Many of those apartments that were built in sewer parks. You know, they were they were very nice apartments. Everything worked was all great. There were elevators. You know, wasn't Walk-ups. And people were promised that they would have the priority to come back. And so people started to do that they say, okay, I'm gonna come to the the rental office. I'm gonna try and lease these apartments. And what people were finding was that families of color were turning up. And they were saying, okay. Here's my proof. This is where I lived. I want one of those apartments and they were saying, Aw, I'm sorry. They're all rented and people started to notice that there was a pattern the the majority of families who were getting apartments in those two buildings were white and Jewish. Did they give a reason why oh they well later in the court cases that were brought against him. I'm very significant reasons why and which only really evolved through kind of direct action, and the kind of, you know, people taking over the rental offices, having sit ins, really vital and important kinds of activists work that was happening there and one of the arguments that nature made at the time was they really Rian -scribed in the court cases was this idea of of a tipping point that they argued that were they to let the people of color who had lived there before return. There would be this notion that it would be too many colored people in the neighborhood and would tip the neighborhood, and it would lead to this notion of white flight, right? And so all which on all of that language is part of the way that they talked about it in those court cases. And so these are the legal documents in which nature was trying to defend that. Defend the decisions that they had made about who..
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on 550 KFYI
"Glenn beck. And welcome to the program. Glad you're here. We have Larry Sharpe coming in next to he is a he's a guy who is running for governor of New York, and we talked to him on the phone recently. And I really really liked him. Thought he was just. Thought he was a guy who didn't sound like any politician. I've heard in New York. And a guy who has out of the box answers that are the kinds of things that we should be talking about, you know, you wanna fix the roads. Okay. How about renaming the Williamsburg bridge to the Staples bridge, or whatever it is. Okay. I'm good with that anybody else. I mean, why would you be against that? I'm totally for that. Oh, really because they'll get their name on traffic updates and everything else. Sure. Before I mean in the situation we're in. It's the least of our worries that the name of a bridges. Yeah. Yeah. Knows. He's is interesting. I, you know, again, someone advocating for smaller government today. So rare such a show. So we have the free here. We're going to bring him in the cage poke at him once in a while. So lot watch he'll say smaller government poke. I love that. Again. I have come to the point in my life. I've just much rather err on that side. Even if there are certain things that. You know, I might disagree with libertarians on. I just would rather err on the side of someone who's saying take the power away from the government to make those decisions. And you know, I mean, we pretty much a libertarian at least close to it as you can be. But still it's like, it's it's bizarre. How many people say they agree with the principles and then at the end. Yeah. Yeah..
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on 550 KFYI
"Glenn beck. And welcome to the program. Glad you're here. We have Larry Sharpe coming in next to he is a he's a guy who is running for governor of New York, and we talked to him on the phone recently. And I really really liked him thought. He was just. I thought he was a guy who didn't sound like any politician. I've heard in New York and a guy who has out of the box answers that are the kinds of things that we should be talking about you know, you wanna fix the roads. Okay. How about renaming the Williamsburg bridge to the Staples bridge, or whatever it is. Okay. I'm good with that anybody else. I mean, why would you be against that? I'm totally for that. Really? 'cause they'll get their name on traffic updates and everything else. Yeah. Before it. I mean in the situation we're in. It's the least of our worries the name of a bridges. Yeah. Yeah. He's is interesting. I, you know, again, someone advocating for smaller government today is so rare. I it's kind of. So we have the freak here. We're going to bring him in the cage we're gonna poke at him once in a while. So lot watch he'll say smaller government poke. I love that. Again. I have come to the point in my life. I've much rather err on that side. Even if there are certain things that I might disagree with libertarians on. I just would rather err on the side of someone who saying take the power away from the government to make those decisions, and we pretty much libertarian at least close to it as you can be. But still it's like, it's it's bizarre. How many people say they agree with the principles and then at the end. What it means when it comes to that? Yeah. Yeah. When it comes.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WLAC
"Glenn beck. And welcome to the program. Glad you're here. We have Larry Sharpe coming in next to he is a he's a guy who is running for governor of New York, and we talked to him on the phone recently. And I really really liked him thought. He was just. Valley was a guy who didn't sound like any politician. I've heard in New York. And a guy who has out of the box answers that are the kinds of things that we should be talking about, you know, you wanna fix the roads. Okay. How about renaming the Williamsburg bridge to the Staples bridge, or whatever it is. Okay. I'm good with that anybody else. I mean, why would you be against that? I'm totally for that. Really? Because they'll get their name on traffic updates and everything else before I mean in the situation we're in. That's the least of our worries with the name of a bridges. Yeah. Yeah. He's he's interesting. I, you know, again, someone advocating for smaller government today is so rare show so we have the freak here. We're going to bring him in the cage poke at him once in a while. So lot watch he'll say smaller government poke. I I love again. I'm I have come to the point in my life. I'd much rather err on that side. Even if there are certain things that I might disagree with libertarians on. I just would rather err on the side of someone who's saying take the power away from the government to make those decisions. Pretty much libertarian, and at least close to it. As you can be. But still it's like, it's it's bizarre. How many people say they agree with the principles and then at the end. Yeah. Yeah..
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WLAC
"Fifteen ten WNYC. Glenn beck. And welcome to the program. Glad you're here. We have Larry Sharpe coming in next to he is a he's a guy who is running for governor of New York, and we talked to him on the phone recently. And I really really liked him thought. He was just. Value is a guy who didn't sound like any politician. I've heard in New York. And a guy who has out of the box answers that are the kinds of things that we should be talking about, you know, you wanna fix the roads. Okay. How about renaming the Williamsburg bridge to the Staples bridge, or whatever it is. Okay. I'm good with that anybody else. I mean, why would you be against that? I'm totally for that. Oh, really because they'll get their name on traffic updates and everything else. Sure. Before I mean in the situation we're in. That's the least of our worries the name of a bridges. Yeah. Yeah. No. He's he's interesting. I, you know, again, someone advocating for smaller government today is so rare such a freak show. So we have the freak here. We're going to bring him in the cage we're gonna poke at him once in a while. So lot watch he'll say smaller government poke. I I love way. Again, I've come to the point in my life. I'd much rather err on that side. Even if there are certain things that I might disagree with libertarians on. I just would rather err on the side of someone who's saying take the power away from the government to make those decisions. Pretty much libertarian at least close to it. As you can be. But still it's like, it's it's bizarre. How many people say they agree with the principles and then at the end. Yeah. What it means when it comes to that? Yeah. Yeah. When it comes to that doesn't really know. No, wait a minute. I can get that. So no, no it.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM
"Back. Welcome to the program. Glad you're here. We have Larry Sharpe coming in next to he is a he's a guy who is running for governor of New York, and we talked to him on the phone recently. And I really really liked him thought. He was just. Thought he was a guy who didn't sound like any politician. I've heard in New York and a guy who has out of the box answers that are the kinds of things that we should be talking about, you know, you want fix the roads. Okay. How about renaming the Williamsburg bridge to the Staples bridge, or whatever it is. Okay. I'm good with that anybody else. I mean, why would you we against that? I'm totally for that. Really? Because they'll get their name on traffic updates and everything else. Sure. Yeah. Go for it. I mean in this situation, we're in the least of our worries with the name of bridges. Yeah. No. He's is interesting. I, you know, again, someone advocating for smaller government today's so rare. Such a freak show. We have the freak here. We're gonna bring him in the cage we're gonna poke at him once in a while. So lot watch he'll say smaller government poke. I I love that. Again. I come to the point in my life. I'd much rather err on that side. Even if there are certain things that might disagree with libertarians on. I just would rather err on the side of someone who's saying take the power away from the government to make those decisions. And you know, I mean, I'm pretty much a libertarian in these close to it as you can be but still it's like, it's it's bizarre. How many people say they agree with the principles and then at the end. Yeah. Yeah. When it.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"Beck. Welcome to the program. Glad you're here. We have Larry Sharpe coming in next to he is a he's a guy who is running for governor of New York, and we talked to him on the phone recently. And I really really liked him thought. He was just valley was a guy who didn't sound like any politician. I've heard in New York. And a guy who has out of the box answers that are the kinds of things that we should be talking about, you know, you wanna fix the roads. Okay. How about renaming the Williamsburg bridge to the Staples bridge, or whatever it is. Okay. I'm good with that anybody else. I mean, why would you be against that? I'm totally for that. Oh, really because they'll get their name on traffic updates and everything else. Sure. Yeah. Go for it. I mean in the situation we're in. That's the least of our worries the name of a bridges. Yeah. No. He's he's interesting. I, you know, again, someone advocating for smaller government today is so rare. So we have the free here. We're going to bring him in the cage we're gonna poke at him once in a while. So lot watch he'll say smaller government poke. I I love again, I come to the point in my life. I've just much rather err on that side. Even if there are certain things that you know, I might disagree with libertarians on. I just would rather err on the side of someone who's saying take the power away from the government to make those decisions. I mean, I'm pretty much a libertarian at least close to it. As you can be. But still it's like, it's it's bizarre. How many people say they agree with the principles and then at the end. Yeah. Yeah..
Goats on the track: New York City subway encounters new obstacles
"And from. Bikes to goats. Those two goats. That were found. Roaming along the subway tracks in Brooklyn yesterday, new home comedian Jon Stewart came to. Their rescue transporting them to a sanctuary in upstate New York the goats were initially, discovered wandering on the end. Train subway tracks causing delays on the line before they were tranquilised. And captured. It is still. Unclear where the goats came from. But they, now have name James Billy and.
U.S. Senators introduce new legislation to boost cyber security
"Eighty seven and mostly cloudy in. New York I'm Jerry Barmash what the stories you'll be talking about on seventy seven WABC a. Daring water rescue up the East River, this morning a woman in her twenty s jumped into the water near the. Williamsburg bridge a good Samaritan passing by went in to, rescue her but quickly swam. To shore FD NY NYPD first responders took over. The. Area detective Megan conciliate explains. The timeline we got the job at five forty three hours on her at, approximately six oh one and Now are. In the water She was taken from the, water near pure thirty six an off-duty, sergeant pulls his gun firing two shots this. Morning in east New York say the forty year old officer was on his way to work when he chomped the twenty one year old suspect who was. Allegedly trying to rob him it happened at about five AM on. Livonia and New Jersey avenues this man and undercover. Police informant tells eyewitness. News it's a dangerous neighborhood it's basically a dead area where drugs are common were weapons of common because I'm not saying the priest or not Policing. It enough but they need to police it more the, sergeant wasn't injured the suspect was taken, to the hospital but is expected to survive. On a day when Republican and democratic senators introduced new legislation to punish Moscow for election interference the White House's lining up the administration's top security officials to. Outline what's being done to stop cyber intrusions the director of national. Intelligence Dan Coats says the Kremlin is still being. Medal by deploying online. Messaging campaign these efforts are not exclusive to this election or future elections but certainly cover issues relevant to the election We also know the Russians tried. To hack into steal information from. Candidates and government officials, alike a White House says President Trump has directed a vast government wide effort to protect American. Elections after rushing attempts to interfere in twenty sixteen. Prosecutor says once powerful New York union boss. Was blinded by greed when he betrayed thousands of jail guards my squandering their money in a bid to get rich assistant US attorney Lara Pomeranz, telling them in Hatton jury. In opening. Statements in a bribery. Retrial today that Norman Seabrook accepted sixty, thousand dollars in cash just your twenty million dollars into a risky hedge fund in two thousand fourteen the defense lawyer says. Seabrook is innocent and is being framed by corrupt real estate developer who cooperated with the government the fifty. Eight year old Seabrook for. Two decades let New York City correction officers benevolent association a jury deadlocked.
Two dead, 43 injured in New Jersey school bus torn apart in crash
"He had sixty six and mostly cloudy in new york i'm jerry barmash with the stories you'll be talking about on seventy seven wabc two people were killed and forty five injured when a school bus carrying fifth graders on a field trip collided with a dump truck in new jersey this morning crash happening just before ten thirty on i eighty west in mount olive township with the bus ending up on its side and the grass median in the front end completely torn off students were from east brook middle school in paramus where this student is concerned for sibling my heart i didn't know it's great it was at first but i was like i had to call my mom i had to leave school several hospitals have victims including morristown medical center but a spokeswoman wouldn't say how many patients they're treating and how many are children for the first time in five months influenza is no longer deemed prevalent in new york state hit marks the end of one of the worst flu season's the white house says nothing has changed since north korea threatened to scrap a proposed summit between president trump and kim jong next month in singapore press secretary sarah sanders says they are moving ahead with their plans president is prepared and we'll be ready to me and we're continuing to move forward with the preparations at this point and if the north korean economy will be there and at this point there is not a lot of change beyond that and certainly not in in our process here's christy o'brien with right now traffic from the dot com traffic center westside highway accident northbound you're twenty six hundred has the center lane blocked inbound at the williamsburg bridge midspan we've got a crash.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WDRC
"To five five and we'll take your calls momentarily it's a beautiful day here in new york finally finally were out of the deep freeze and i'm commemorating the fact by taking some glorious morning runs part of my weekend tradition right before broadcast weather permitting i'm able to run outside by the east river which is a beautiful vista you can see downtown manhattan and the williamsburg bridge and brooklyn in the background and sometimes beautiful morning like this the mist is rising off the east river and it's great way to start the morning and get me ready to relax and share information with you can't think of a better place to be than right here behind this microphone it's quite a privilege to be able to share with you and here's a story that i think is of great importance and it has to do with america's favorite painkiller which is either pro fin otherwise known as motrin this is a medication that a lot of people take for pain and it can be effective i personally can't take it because immediately get heartburn and i don't usually get heartburn but as soon as they take even one ibuprofen it strips away blinding of my esophagus and i get serious heartburn i'm not even tempted to use it anymore there's some problems with ibuprofen ibuprofen can do worse than give you case heartburn can actually give you a bleeding ulcers and literally thousands of patients go to mergency rooms every year because of ulcers caused by this category of medication non steroidal anti inflammatory drugs they can also raise blood pressure they can also cause loss of kidney function and i want some patients who was on dialysis merely because she took regular doses of ibuprofen that was all she did even just following the instructions she didn't overdose but it caused her to have kidney failure failure requiring dialysis and many athletes however turn to ibuprofen get older because he gets sore and i've talked to some especially older athletes who boast they figured out a way to run through the pain because pain in knees hips feet lower lower back can sometimes limit you're running an athletic performance and so they've hit upon the solution of taking a couple of ibuprofen motrin before.
Feds seize classified ad site Backpage.com over sex trafficking ads
"Ordered the cell to drop the apparent weapon but that he refused and shots were fired new york city mayor bill de blasios says police had to make a split decision the cells family says it should have been apparent that he was suffering from a mental illness polly christman for seven ten w our governor cuomo wasn't brooklyn today giving a shout out to the transit workers union during a tour of a subway repair facility i wanna thank the twu and the the women and the men who walked on the subway system union has been running ads blaming mayor blasios for the current subway crisis he's since responded saying the governor is using transportation workers money to campaign for another four years of running the subways meanwhile new york city did kick in four hundred eighteen million dollars this month to pay for half of the mta short term maintenance plan the classified ads website back page appears to have been taken down the site is known for personal ads of the adult variety a recent message on backpage dot com says it's been seen used by the fbi the irs and other agencies as part of an enforcement action federal agents reportedly raided the home of back page founder michael lacey this morning back page has come under scrutiny as authorities investigate sex trafficking and prostitution allegations stemming from the site just last week craigslist removed it's personal ad section and response to these stop enabling sex trafficking act this coming june a six acre park is set to open on the site of the old domino sugar refinery they're calling it as you might expect domino park it'll stretch along the edge of the east river in brooklyn for a quarter mile between grand street and south fifth street near the williamsburg bridge it features the artifact walk an elevated walkway made for machinery salvaged from the sugar plant which operated from eighteen eighty two up until two thousand four sports and weather next w o r news time eight oh four attention investors diversified to real estate for returns of twenty percent with monthly payoffs tax advantages had one hundred percent of cash flow to investors first national.
Where on Earth is the Oldest Bridge?
Where on Earth is the Oldest Bridge?
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"In zepa and i got a bolder pick jeremy come down this dr greenberg got the greenback i though i'm doing good but jimmy carter relax hermetic you know you point is great and i understand where you go with this and that show important to get this and impress people about the importance of not snoring and the only spectral for their bed poor hello lips what i'm saying these people i can't get it would i had i been preaching and preaching nad should come down dreamy i get it and you know it's really important for people to understand that this science behind this that there's something called ram sleep and when you snore you don't get that ram sleep in your bed partner doesn't get the rim sleep so both of them are tired the next day in fact you know there are studies out there that show person who is not getting ram sleep with a worst driver than someone who is legally drunk what you need it go is you get zepa c y p p h dot com zepa dot com get is sepa and show british beck or crossings look like where i'm jim about fifteen or twenty minutes now with this report sponsored by 23 in me it's fifteen in a cheetah leave annan holland tony and at the lincoln mount queens midtown tunnel an williamsburg bridge getting heavy as well in new jersey couple of things he's found three after bloomfield avenue in clifton we've got an accident in the left lane the shoulder has police are timothy southbound 17 of ridgewood avenue a parameters is dealing with an accident we do have one lane blocked and in brooklyn the bq we southbound approaching atlantic we've got an accident we've got one lane blocked there alternate side it is.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Of the williamsburg bridge the new route will connect the lower east side to wall street midtown and other parts of manhattan and queens the areas councilwoman carleen are rivera said the day marked a big moment for a densely populated neighborhood that lacks good options for masstransit it's a minimum may be tens of fifteen minutes to really get to a viable train station or a bus stop in that is for an evil body person a ride cost to 75 as much as a subway ride the next stock is slated to go in the soundview section of the bronx area librarians are often on the frontlines is the nation struggles with the opioid epidemic the new york times reports some libraries in our region are considering whether to arm librarians within a lock zone lifesaving drugs that can bring people back from an opioid overdue does new york times metro reporter any korea l says librarians are often asked to take on more than a knowledge of books vakili with uh homeless population at risk youth uh they are at one person said deeply embedded in the fabric of america and deeply embedded in the fabric of poverty and new york representative in congress is pushing for the lifesaving librarian act it would provide lock zone kids and training to library staff in areas with high rates of drug use democrats in the state senate have failed to advance four guncontrol bills they drafted in the aftermath of the parkland florida shooting democrats tried to bring the bills to the floor today but were overruled by republicans who hold a majority in the chamber the bills would have strengthened background checks and fund research into gun violence another bill would have banned bump stocks lawmakers in several states including new jersey are considering similar proposals republican state senate leader john flanagan of long island said before the vote that republicans are working on their own bills it sixty degrees at 406 support for npr comes from nada creators of the.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The traffic on the williamsburg bridge and the rest of the city for that matter they thought about it and here's what they've come up with each lovie restrictions only cars and trucks with three or more people will be allowed on the williamsburg bridge during peak hours the dot says it hopes to reduce the four thousand vehicles that cross every morning how they possibly enforced that they said at a hearing today that they're still working on that but they like to ask the state to install those cameras that do the automatic ticketing okay so tell us how did this city council members reactor the plan let's hear city council member margaret chan voicing some scepticism to dot commissioner poly trotting berg i'm in in my work in a model but in reality it because the bus also have to make stop say i'm looking at here i soon they stop as sons recently they could get on the sub welfare yet and so is not just allied in boston so you can you know there's no there's no question that this is going to be one of our biggest challenges wrong and is there anything else we need to know stephen sure they'll be new ferry service the mta expects about five percent of el train riders will be able to catch a ferry that will run from north 6th street to a newlycreated pierre eta east 20th street and there will be more bike lanes on fourteen street officials expect the number of cyclists crossing the williamsburg bridge to double during this time so they'll also be adding new bike parking spots at union square and maybe increasing the number of city bike docks okay so once this is all over to everything go back to the way that it is right now not likely acadedy i think seeing this as sort of a test run for new traffic patterns they say this plan very well could change also before april 2019 the mta is using the time to add upgrades at the 14th street el stations adding elevators to.
"williamsburg bridge" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Bike in copenhagen or people are just maybe there are a little more chill there in general than your average new yorkers these ten three smaller cities in which may be people are just moving in slower speeds in general both behind the wheel and when they're on their their bicycles so there i think there are certainly cultural differences but i also i have full faith in then we've done a lot of education and info forcement work and i don't i don't want to imply that i don't think there are a lot of new yorkers out there that are very responsible cyclists because i think there are that doesn't mean we can't do better on the education an enforcement front we can always do better with the l train shut down just around the corner for repairs i wonder if you're planning to accommodate more bike irs across the williamsburg bridge or anything like that we are we we've already announced we're going to be doing a lot of cycling infrastructure work on both both sides of the bridge where we're going to start with delancey street doing improve protected bike lanes there and look there's been a lot of talk were still i think finalizing what we're gonna do in terms of what will happen on for teens street or neighboring streets in terms of putting in protected bike infrastructure but we'll be doing that on the williamsburg cyber also going to be improving the access on the brooklyn side and looking for where we can do more dedicated infrastructure there were also obviously talking to motivate that run city bike about beefing up at city by availability and we're looking at something that you do see and some of the european cities that were just mentioned more dedicated bike parking in one thing if you you go to cities like copenhangen our amsterdam they have places to store hundreds and hundreds of bikes and it's one of the ways to really facilitate cycling and another thing we're going to look to do hub let that hoyts street story that there were uh more bikes than caused during rushhour on a street commonly used by commuters i imagine that for the moment is an anomaly it outlook i won't say it's terribly common it's true on hoyt street i think for the afternoon commute and on press rate which actually wrote in on this morning here in manhattan for the morning commute look i i.