39 Burst results for "fevers"
Fresh update on "fevers" discussed on Bloomberg Wall Street Week
"That was Penny Pritzker, founder of PSP Partners and former secretary of Commerce coming up defending the commander in chief from cyber attacks on his exercise routine. That's next on Wall Street Week on Bloomberg. Social distancing slows the spread of Corona virus. So if you have a fever, dry cough and shortness of breath, call your health care provider before going in more info at Corona virus stock of Let's All do our part because we're all hashtag alone together. Brought to you by the Ad council when fucking World markets headlines and breaking News 24 hours a day at Bloomberg, calm the Bloomberg business Radio com and I Heart radio ABS and at Bloomberg Quick..
Did COVID-19 start in bats? How did it transfer to humans
"But it doesn't believe isel you're listening to virus hunters in the democratic republic of the congo. They are checking on their local bat. Population tested the animals. Potential pathogens as you may know bats are well known vectors or hosts for viruses and bacteria. That could jump from animals to humans. They include corona viruses like sars and mers and viruses that cause hemorrhagic fevers like ebola and marburg when they spill over into humans and cause illness. We call these zoonotic diseases. Although we still don't know the exact origin of the corona virus that causes covid nineteen the prevailing theory. Is that it circulated and bats and then most likely jumped to an unknown animal before then spilling over into humans. Possibly at a wet market in china where live animals were sold and then butchered for meat. Now we went to about stuff. We knew what we have come of there. You had to be really careful. Oh they bite. The researchers know that he single bat bite could become the start of the next pandemic there. Eight bats just in this net alone now local men who just pastas as. We arriving told us that they did locally. Eat bats but bigger fatter ones in these. They catch in the trees. Now these ecologists have said that. They haven't yet discovered traces of the abode of viruses. Such but they have found the antibody a similar situation that has been seen in china where the bats are seen as part of the process of the spread of covid but perhaps not the original source but in a sense these are a sentinel species a species. Which if you monitor them. You can somehow monitor the movement of these viruses
Fresh "fevers" from 10 10 WINS 24 Hour News
"Soothing honey licious, daytime, coughing, aching stuff. He had fever power through your day Medicine uses directed Well, the 10 10 win Zach you whether AEG surgeon four day forecast here's meteorologist Brian Thompson, This is the way of a couple of Sprinkles and flurries across the area. Right now. Those are persistent early on this evening. Then it will be blustery and turning colder tonight with patchy clouds Low 27 Thank you with a real field temperatures will tumble into the teens later tonight. And we've a windy a much colder start the weekend tomorrow a lot of sunshine, but a high of 31. Real feels to be in the teens and low twenties clear tomorrow night with a cold wind below 22 real fields as low as 10. Brisk and cold for Sunday despite sunshine High 34 real field still in the twenties, now is get into Monday. The wind will not be as much of a factor will turn out cloudy, though ahead of our next storm system Mondays Hi 38. The storm has the potential to bring snow to the tri state Monday night into Tuesday and perhaps of accumulating stone keep it locked in a 10 10 wins of the next couple of days as we track that storm low Monday night 28 Tuesday side 34. 43 degrees. Right now It's partly sunny and central Park ability 38% Wave A west wind gusting to 20 again. Word 43 going down to 27 Tonight a bit town. I'm activate the meteorologist Prying tops it on New York's weather station. 10 10 20 wins news Time at 3 53 Tonight's mega Millions Jackpot stands at a massive $1 billion. We will have the winning numbers after 11 when they're drawn. Attention wins. You can also check 10 10 wins dot com Meantime, a single Powerball ticket worth 731 million was sold in Maryland correspondent will review This might be the luckiest.
"fevers" Discussed on America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed
"But <Speech_Male> the great majority of people <Speech_Male> receive prompt <Speech_Male> diagnosis. and care. <Speech_Male> do better and that's gonna <Speech_Male> be true <Speech_Male> or tomorrow than it was <Speech_Male> yesterday and true <Speech_Male> or a week from neck with <Speech_Male> rise mark. So <Speech_Male> i just <Speech_Male> find this tremendously <Speech_Male> hopeful and uplifting <Speech_Male> work. The <Speech_Male> pain of it <Silence> is not trivial <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> it more painful <Speech_Male> to not be involved <Speech_Male> in health <SpeakerChange> and social <Silence> justice work. I think it is <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> true. That's true <Speech_Male> there's a <Speech_Male> a spot of agency <Speech_Male> and you said fellow <Silence> feeling and the work that <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> keeps you moving. I <Speech_Male> deeply appreciate <Speech_Male> the opportunity to be <Speech_Male> in fellowship with you and <Speech_Male> really grateful <Speech_Male> for you taking the time <Speech_Male> to share your work <Speech_Male> with us in in your perspective <Speech_Male> on this <Speech_Male> pandemic and again. <Speech_Male> That was dr paul <Speech_Male> farmer. He is <Speech_Male> Medical anthropologist <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> humanitarian <Speech_Male> and physician <Speech_Male> just dropped <Speech_Male> a fantastic <Speech_Male> book called <Speech_Male> fevers feuds and <Speech_Male> diamonds ebola <Speech_Male> and the ravages <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> of history. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Dr <SpeakerChange> paul farmer <Silence> <Advertisement> again. Thank <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you <Speech_Male> as <SpeakerChange> usual. <Silence> Here's what i'm watching right <Speech_Male> now. President-elect <Speech_Male> biden is about <Speech_Male> to be president bite <Speech_Male> him and he just <Speech_Male> announced an aggressive <Speech_Male> one point nine trillion <Speech_Male> dollar covert <Silence> nineteen relief package. <Speech_Male> It includes <Speech_Male> four hundred billion <Speech_Male> dollars to focus on <Speech_Male> safely reopening <Speech_Male> schools and deploying <Speech_Male> the vaccine another <Speech_Male> three hundred and fifty <Speech_Male> billion to support state <Speech_Male> and local governments <Speech_Male> who've been taking it on the chin <Speech_Male> for the past year <Speech_Male> childcare. Subsidies <Speech_Male> expanded unemployment <Speech_Male> benefits raising <Speech_Male> the federal minimum wage. <Speech_Male> To fifteen dollars an hour <Speech_Male> federally mandated <Speech_Male> paid leave and <Silence> fourteen hundred dollar <Speech_Male> checks. I <Speech_Male> i'd really <Speech_Male> love. See those checks be <Speech_Male> two thousand dollars. <Speech_Male> I mean we won the senate <Speech_Male> on the back of that promise. <Speech_Male> And i think it's just <Speech_Male> right to follow up on it <Speech_Male> and it's not like <Silence> folks can't use the money <Speech_Male> but this <Speech_Male> kind of package has been <Speech_Male> a long time coming <Speech_Male> in particular. <Speech_Male> A state and <Speech_Male> local governments can't <Silence> come more quickly <Speech_Male> at the same time. <Speech_Male> Passage isn't a foregone <Speech_Male> conclusion. <Speech_Male> Remember we hold <Speech_Male> the senate by a tiebreaker <Speech_Male> vote from vice president-elect <Speech_Male> combo harris <Speech_Male> and folks <Speech_Male> like senator joe manchin <Speech_Male> the last democrat in west <Speech_Male> virginia has <Speech_Male> already indicated <Silence> <Advertisement> that he shaky <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> but <Speech_Male> the new senate also <Speech_Male> includes our former <Speech_Male> guests senator bernie <Speech_Male> sanders as incoming <Speech_Male> budget share <Speech_Male> which means that he'll oversee <Speech_Male> the powerful end <Speech_Male> filibuster-proof budget <Speech_Male> reconciliation <Speech_Male> process. Which has already <Speech_Male> vowed to use to <Speech_Male> guarantee covid. Nineteen <Speech_Male> relief <SpeakerChange> support. <Speech_Male> So what we <Speech_Male> have got to do right <Speech_Male> now. No ifs buts <Speech_Male> or maybes <Speech_Male> as <Speech_Male> an aggressive <Speech_Male> agenda. That says <Speech_Male> we understand. <Speech_Male> We have <Speech_Male> got to be bold <Speech_Male> in a way that <Speech_Male> we have not seen <Speech_Male> since fdr <SpeakerChange> <Silence> in the nineteen thirties. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> We <Speech_Male> thought it was all over and twenty <Speech_Male> twenty. But i <Speech_Male> think we're all going to be <Speech_Male> excited to feel the burn in <Silence> two thousand twenty one. <Speech_Male> That's it for <Speech_Male> this week next week. <Speech_Male> We'll be talking to dr <Speech_Male> michael johnson a resident <Speech_Male> physician in the trenches <Speech_Male> at boston's brigham <Speech_Male> and women's hospital. <Speech_Male> And my co <Speech_Male> author on medicare for <Speech_Male> all its citizens guide. <Speech_Male> We'll talking about the process <Speech_Male> of trying to raise <Speech_Male> the conversation about <Speech_Male> healthcare reform out <Speech_Male> of politics <Speech_Male> and back to policy <Silence> in the bedside <Speech_Male> and why the <Speech_Male> covid nineteen pandemic <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> should be reshaping debate <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> about healthcare <Silence> <Advertisement> and medicare for <Speech_Male> all <Speech_Male> and over yet. <Speech_Male> We've still got a few more <Speech_Male> of our science. Always <Speech_Male> wins sweatshirts t shirts <Speech_Male> and hats available <Speech_Male> the crooked store. <Speech_Male> They're going quick. So <Speech_Male> make sure grab one before. <Speech_Male> They're all gone <SpeakerChange> crooked <Speech_Male> dot com
Fresh "fevers" from 10 10 WINS 24 Hour News
"Active in print journalism. And we'll spend time with his three daughters, Wife and grandchildren wins news time 3 51 Let's get traffic and transit. Here's Greg Race with Reid, writer River is getting wars. Here's what you need to know about the bridges and tunnels. City bound side of the George You got a good go to the upper and lower and that's about where the good news ends everything out down some kind of awful at this hour that includes the West Side, which is just a standstill from the seventies on up looking to the Lincoln Tunnel. It's okay City bound but out down 20 to 30 minutes, Holland Right now it's about 20 to 30 out of a lower Manhattan. The bigger issue is back in New Jersey, the outbound skyway it slam the whole way back to the south, corny and because of ongoing construction. Newark Bay. Gonna get a much better away at this hour now the right of the Long Island Expressway. It's an eastbound messed the whole way home through queens into NASA to one of 67 and then again through Suffolk over the Bagatelle road, But the Northern State park we gotta needs better record your Park Avenue jamming you up back to Melville Rounding out Long Island's Big three. We see a slow go on the Southern state. He's been out of Malvin at Ocean Avenue Away on out to the Bethpage Parkway. Westbound slows pretty much from 1 10 all the way back to Newbridge Road. I'm Greg Rice our next report. For a one on 10. Jan wins. Uh so sit. Oh, honey. Seriously, I'm sick. Oh, honey, it's time for dick will severe honey, It's maximum strength cold and flu medicine with soothing honey licious taste. I love you, honey. And I love I met the day quill New Day Quill. Severe, honey, this soothing honey licious, daytime, coughing, aching stuff. He had fever power through your day Medicine uses directed Well, the 10 10 win Zach you whether AEG surgeon four day forecast here's meteorologist Brian Thompson,.
"fevers" Discussed on America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed
"Insurance system our unemployment insurance system you know the rules and regulations of equity in a way so whether those will play well in northern michigan or. I mean i'm not. I don't know michigan. So i don't know but i think we have to just assume that humans might get this message because we're not talking to other species is just an vulnerability around nepotistic In my experience over the the years and they've been long can induce a sudden and sometimes dramatic awareness of the need for safety nets and we certainly saw that in west africa. You know one of the things about. This rebellious libertarian culture. That we're talking about in. The subjects rebellious libertarian. Americans is that you think people in west africa were happy to follow. Stay at home. Orders social distancing rules. They were not no they were not so if anything stopped beyond the atlantic ocean below. That is It was probably the implementation of some rules and regulations. That were really enforced. And did we love experiencing that in the middle of the epidemic. Not really. it wasn't fun to have a three day lockdown or it wasn't fun when i say three locked out i mean no movement at all. It wasn't fun to to follow social distancing guidelines but their broader uptake is along with contact. Tracing which i'm putting in that same list of interventions is is another thing that made a difference or at least slow down ongoing transmission into the second year. I want to ask you now. Covid nineteen is of course global and has affected the countries that were hit hardest by ebola. How has the experience of a bowl shaped the experience with covid nineteen. Well let me. Just give one example. I i've been locked down to. I have not been back to sierra leone all year or liberia. But i have been to rwanda. I spent a month there in the fall. First thing i felt as well. They don't need me. The second thoughts would have been is go home and not waste other people's food and oxygen. But they were doing a great job and it wasn't long before just talking to colleagues in france of course i've been in and out in all the months preceding and it didn't take long to see that their experience worrying about ebola not bid bola under Western flank was important so just recently as you probably know as you do know. There was an ebola another abol outbreak in in the congo. And i had a number of colleagues from rwanda in the united states and elsewhere yearly own. Go there to try and pitch in and you know again. It was very chaotic very post colonial and traumatic in the congo. And you know you cross that border and it's a whole different scene and i was on their role on inside but my colleagues were on the congolese side here a few months later you have to ask. Did that help. The rwandans prepare for what was coming with kobe just months later and the answer i think is yes. For example you can go into rural northern rwanda and say to somebody. Hey what's contact tracing enough say. Oh that's when you they know what contact tracing is they know. What mass are they know. What social distancing are and they also know what public health rules are. And i think it made a big difference in rwanda even in sierra leone and liberia. They're having less trouble than we're having in. The united states is everybody knows and again is that merely because of the age structure. I doubt it. I think there's something certainly with rwanda. They've had a concerted public health response. That's heavy handed Banana handed is some of the other kinds of interventions described in other words..
Fresh "fevers" from The Schnitt Show
"Daytime, coughing, aching stuff. He had fever power through your day Medicine uses directed Greatest albums of all time. David Allen Co. The mysterious Rhinestone cowboy mysterious Rhinestone cowboy. Released in 1974 was David Allen Coz third album was first released in the country music, Vain and his first major label release. It reflected a time when Cold War Rhinestone duds, wigs and a mask on stage while living in his car. After this album you a tour with Grand Funk Railroad Record With Pantera Live in a cave when the I R. S took his money and release, an offensive album of jokes, songs. Hey, this is JJ Reddick. You all know our podcast. The old man of the three covers everything there is to know about the MBA and stars that shaped the game. But we also dig deeper and a big part of that is our leadership series where we.
"fevers" Discussed on America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed
"Social inequalities shape our medical responses on our public health responses and that is what you've been writing about this talking about it since you started this podcast. So that's they Area want to go forward has been interesting to me. Has been the way that some of these notions play out in microcosm 's early on in the pandemic most of the communities that were hardest hit tended to be predominantly black and brown communities that were identifiable as such and as the pandemic has progressed. Right through the summer into the fall. It's now become a problem that has spread the reasons that cities were hardest. Hit had much to do with race but also a lot to do with geopolitics city. Detroit is one of the first that gets seated largely because there's a lot of traffic air traffic between here in east asia right in china because of the industry right and then once it gets to detroit the structural inequities of our society than lead it into urban communities. And it takes a predominant told but you had city councillors for example in northern michigan identifying covid nineteen with race in detroit in really drastic in in difficult to hear terms and in some respect right that notion of how we devalue certain bodies that happened inside of the united states and help to substantiate right. Why some groups of people felt like they were structurally in effect immune to this thing and that was a problem for people over there. It's fascinating how that plays out across the atlantic ocean or plays out across the northern part in the southeastern part of the state of michigan. I'm wondering how we deal with the conversation that we're having about care and control and the inequities that we've seen in covid. Nineteen in the way that this virus has played out and what it teaches us about what we need to do. Hopefully in the post pandemic future. I think it reminds us that. Hey we better seize this moment or we're going to continue back citing and that's fine with me. I'm glad that you know. I'm glad to hear anxiety about that. Here's the big chance. Not just to have an economic recovery package that makes sense for the people. We you know who are most at risk of some bad outcome but also to rethink our healthcare delivery system our public health and safety nets. you know. I'm not an expert on politics by any stretch of the machination but if the biden administration has the latitude it can move forward as you've pointed out in previous episodes we move forward a really substantive agenda now. That certainly hasn't been possible in recent years. I think that should give us a kind of optimism but also a really firm resolve that this is not going to happen without organizing without real efforts to push this forward on the part of the citizenry that healthcare professionals. I think this is a moment to strike. I intend as you do to try. And marshall all my energy and energy of lots of other people to strike on those specific matters you know our health.
"fevers" Discussed on America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed
"All. right our guest. Today is dr paul. Farmer is a personal hero of mine. Somebody that i really really respect. He is a medical anthropologist and medical humanitarian. He's a professor at harvard university and author of the new book fevers feuds and diamonds ebola in the ravages of history dot farmer. Really excited to have you here and really looking forward to talking about the role. That context plays in shaping the health circumstances that we all face Thank you again for being on the show. It's a pleasure to be here. Thank you for having. I remember reading about you in a really influential book. That came out when i was in college called mountains beyond mountains and you've been a leading light for many physicians and public health activists for for decades. Now what got you into medicine and in public health will. The latter question is is more important. Because i couldn't ever come up with some great reason for having decided that i was going to be a doctor but i knew even when i was a little kid that i want to do that and again no idea why i'd never been to a doctor. It just seemed like the thing that you might say. If you were a child in a large family my brothers used to say oh we lift weights and he lifts his books so it is now all these forty fifty years later. I don't know why. When the medicine i do know that i grew into my reasons but by the time i went to eighty after college i knew what i was doing. In terms of wanting to be a physician. Public health is a different thing. I think part of it was like i. I'm sure it was one of myself as a twenty three year old writing an application in medical school. I thought that i was just doing the most important work in haiti which proved to be false. It wasn't important work and it wasn't even good work New the first. I should do was declare myself a public health student as a first year medical student in boston. You know. i took a class at the harvard school. Bub which is all of one hundred and fifty yards if stat.
"fevers" Discussed on America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed
"State and local governments we remain woefully behind on back seen deployment having administered fourteen million doses. We're supposed to have twenty million by the end of twenty twenty. This is america dissected. I'm your host dr abdul el-sayed and tomorrow we drop the elect from president. Elect joe biden. Shaima i spent part of my childhood in missouri. Where every morning in elementary school. We recited the pledge of allegiance before singing america. The beautiful in the star spangled banner muslim kid in my class. We had one other religious minority my class when she was a jehovah's witness who stay seated for all the pageantry. You remember the song one part of my country. Tis of the goes land where my fathers died. I've never seen that part because my father's just die here and my five year old self. Didn't wanna lie. Every time that line came up dome. I look over to the little girl next to me. See did with her head down and admire the fact that she wouldn't sing it all despite all the other kids doing it. It's really hard to do when you're five. There's something exceptional about that. It was nine thousand nine hundred in the middle of america and this muslim egyptian american kid one generation removed from alexandria egypt is singing hymnals to america and meanwhile the white girl next to him is seated because her faith allow it. But here's the thing. Reverse.
Johnson & Johnson Says Data Show COVID-19 Vaccine Appears Safe
"In 19 vaccine may be available to Americans as soon as next month. The vaccine is made by Johansson Pharmaceuticals Company, a division of Johnson and Johnson. Today, the company published interim data showing that the vaccine appears to be safe and that it elicits the kind of immune response that should protect someone Cove. It As NPR's Joe Palka reports evidence that the vaccine actually does prevent illness is expected later this month. The preliminary results come from two studies of about 400 participants each One involved people aged 18 to 55, the other older than 65. Some subjects got a single dose of the vaccine. Some got to some got a high dose. Some aloe does. Although the participants were roughly evenly split between men and women, nearly all the participants were white. As they report in the New England Journal of Medicine. Researchers found that most adverse reactions to the vaccine were mild and dissipated. Within 24 hours. One participant had a high fever, but it only lasted 12 hours. Younger subjects tended to have more negative reactions to the vaccine. That older ones. Laboratory results showed that most subjects had the kind of immune response that should protect them from disease. 29 days after the first shot, and virtually all showed that response after 57 days But these air just laboratory studies months have slowly with the government's operation warp speed. He said in a press teleconference yesterday that the results from a study involving 45,000 volunteers will be needed to show whether the vaccine actually protects people from disease. That study completed enrollment in mid December. We are very clear that analysis will be completed before the end of the month, the month of January. So, he said. If that analysis shows the vaccine is working as hoped, the Food and Drug Administration could issue an emergency use authorization for the vaccine as soon as February. In its initial projections, Johansson plan to have 12 million doses by the end of February. That's how he said based on the latest estimates he was only expecting doses numbering in the single digit of millions were trying to make that number get as close to a double digit number as possible. And then a larger number in March and a much larger number in April. The good news is theon send vaccine should be rolled out as a single dose vaccine so people won't need to go back for a booster shot as they do with the Moderna and Fizer by on tech vaccines. Oh Palka NPR news.
Rep. Pramila Jayapal predicted Capitol lockdown would be superspreader event
"Only did our next guest half to scramble to safety during last week's domestic terror attack at the capitol but after being forced down into lockdown with republican reps who refuse to wear masks. She got please. Welcome congressman john. Paul welcome welcome to the view. Thank you so much for having me your one of the last one of at least three lawmakers so far that have gotten covert in the wake of the lockdown on the at the capitol. How are you feeling number one. And are you convinced this is going to become a superspreader event on top of everything else yeah. I started having symptoms on sunday. I actually started quarantining immediately after that day. Because i did feel that it was a superspreader event. In fact i said it to journalists that interviewed me right after. I didn't want anyone. I came into contact with to be exposed. If if for some reason i had picked something up and then on sunday i started feeling the symptoms chills flu like symptoms of fever chills. It wouldn't go away sore throat. General miserable feeling and those of continued. I took my test on monday morning because they like you to wait for five days after the possible time of exposure and i found out that i was positive on monday night. I know what be that. I got from that room because i had tested negative literally the day before And so there's no question to me and you know i'm isolating now my husband. I put my husband at risk Who's here with me and my chief of staff who was driving me And so i just you know. I think we have to remember. There's a three thousand two hundred deaths every day. That's the average for the last week and when these republican congress members refused to put on masks. It's not just people like me get affected. it's the entire country that looks at that example and thinks that somehow they don't need to wear masks which is one of our best ways of protecting at this point in stopping people from getting ill and dying
The Nikko Jenkins Murders
"Thirty-three-year-old andrea krueger was an all american beauty. Who according to. Her mother didn't have a single enemy and was an incredibly generous and loving mother of three home video of her baby girls first birthday party. Her thick golden blond ponytail swings freely against her neck and cheek as she helps to blow out a candle while bending over her little girl's high chair. Andreas blue eyes sparkled with pure happiness as everyone joined in to sing happy birthday to her child. But then again andrea was often caught in the act of being happy in her positive attitude was contagious. One of her close friends described her. This way the drought was selfless independent. Strong and the heart of her family. She was loving and nurturing. She had an energetic personality that enabled others to be better people. She was ordinary feisty and could push peoples buttons then get them to laugh at the same time andrea enjoyed the company of friends and family country music traveling and relaxing at the beach with a good buck. The loves of her life were her husband and her kids spunky charismatic as her friends called her. This doting mom was also a hard worker. Having earned a business degree through the university of nebraska omaha g chosen to stay home during the day care for children a preteen boy a young daughter and her special needs baby who was born missing a hand because of the little girls disability expensive surgeries and therapies. Were necessary andres husband had a day job was forced to quit volunteering as much loved football coach in the community while andrea cared for the kids during the day and worked as a bartender in the evenings andrews best quality was making other people's day so every once in a while i can do that and that's what i try to do. I often think that things would be better at. We were kids. Have their mom choose the person in their life and all i can try to do is just be second place. I mean on tuesday evening august. Twentieth two thousand thirteen andrea was working. The shift at an omaha lounge called deja vu a bar and restaurant establishment. Earning four out of five stars. The spacious deja is described as a cool and comfortable adult beverage. Hang out it's it's an a plaza with a few other buildings along a straight away close to numerous housing developments in southwest omaha. The bar was only a short drive from andreas home where her husband was waiting for her after texting her that their daughter had a fever. The last time he heard from her was around midnight and he went to bed since. It really wasn't unusual for her to arrive between two or three in the morning. It was now four o'clock in the morning and he awoke in a panic after calling her cell phone repeatedly and getting no answer. He knew something was very wrong. He turned on the tv and was shocked to learn that a woman had just been murdered a few blocks away from his home. I woke up jaden and he watched the girls. And i'll go check it out and that was like six fifteen in the morning. And that's kind of when i knew i pulled over down the street here. I knew it wasn't a coincidence that they were pulling me over so right then i knew it was like a double shock getting pulled and at the same time. I just realized that that was definitely my wife. She was almost home. She was really almost home. Andrea was the last staff to leave the deja-vu bar around two am. She pulled into mcdonald's drive-thru for bite that was finally on her way home to her husband babies and her bed what happened. Next was inconceivably. Despicable six eight court street. On fixing s the intersection that her foresaw in older northbound on later on gone police arrived on the scene to discover andrea had been the victim of a potential carjacking. The perpetrator had blocked her chevy. Suv dragging her out of the car while she pleaded for her life and then delivered a powerful blow from a shotgun twice in the head as well as once in the neck and also the shoulder.
Tech companies role in the attempted coup
"As i see it we have three core problems related to what happened last week. They're all tech tech related so the first core problem dan mentioned we've got a relatively small group of people who are making decisions for all of us and that is true that that group of people is based on the valley. We also have a small group of people in washington. Dc making decisions that impact us and and that's the supreme court there's a tension inherent between the decisions that are being made in response to involving the evolving nature of our technology speech and society by technology companies and the static laws of the united states. Laws that are not intended to change. There's this tension between the two and resolving that tension. i think is is not just critical to get through. We are right now. But it's it's going to have to be the cornerstone of of how how law evolves over the next couple of years because if that doesn't happen the mechanisms by which we make a lot of decisions no longer makes sense. So part of what's happening right now is an indiscriminate use of terms of service The the the big long post that zuckerberg relayed the letter from twitter with. They are doing is trying to make legalistic arguments. Having to do with the terms of service and the problem is that there was a study from carnegie mellon a couple years ago showing that if we stopped to read all of the terms of service that that are presented to us it would take seventy workdays to eight hours a day. Fifteen at work weeks because the median lanes of privacy policies around twenty five hundred words. Now if you start you know and that's just so if you if you assume that you are reading the t. o. s. and you're thinking about what you were agreeing to write. You can even go further and show that you know in terms of work lost in exchange for us reading all of these terms of service. It's like hundreds of billions of dollars and my point is that tech companies are making up the interpretations of these terms of service as they go along which is in conflict with the laws that they are intended to respond to so indiscriminate application of terms of service to some extent is how we got to now and ultimately. That's what took some of these key figures off of the networks but in some way they don't matter because it's not just trump. Who is the problem here. It's algorithm determinism. It's the systems that are designed to pull content. Not just from him but now from all of these other places so trump may be gone in. Aws may have taken parlor off line but the problem is the infrastructure. Supporting all of this. And i will say one last thing and that has to do with world building because all of this reached a fever pitch and a past couple of days And again. I say this as somebody who's politically independent this the people surrounding donald trump has done a masterful job of world building They created something called antifa they created something called cunanan which may have been bubbling up here and there may have had little fits and spurts but certainly if created. They certainly fostered it. These this aunt have anti first of all. It makes me crazy that way that it's being pronounced as anti there is no long found in the word. Anti fa whatever. The point is short for anti fascist antifa aunt. Whatever it doesn't matter it's made up anyway. So here's here's why. It does matter. Because i was at the state department in twenty twelve through twenty sixteen as we're others talking about intentional misinformation and how this has significant next order outcomes and it would be good to read team some of this in advance to think these things through and it just didn't happen so we really have to think hard because it just taking some of these people offline and taking parlor and gabby you know out of the play store their amira sites already like somebody created a mirror site of a sub. Reddit that it gotten take down this. This doesn't it's virtually impossible to eliminate this stuff. That's right that's right so now we've three core problems that are unfortunately from my vantage point not going away and the compounding effect here is that we've got a transition of power It's cold in a lot of places where americans live and we have no holidays to look forward to Jewelries always sucks. So i mean but this tells us and we've got kobe. That's so so we have to really think through not just what happened last week in a vacuum but also how does the mechanisms that we have to deal with. Some of this no longer makes sense is the
Gynecologist on what is known about COVID-19 vaccines benefits, risks for pregnant women
"Lindsay and Randolph you're on w. N. Y. C with vaccine expert Dr Ruth Karen from Johns Hopkins. Hi, Lindsay. I thank you guys so much for having my call. Sure. Sure. No. I am currently 25 weeks pregnant and health care worker so I am eligible in my feet. Get the vaccine and actually have an appointment on Friday. You know there's super limited data on pregnant women getting the vaccine and so I was just curious as to your thoughts about pregnant women. Getting the vaccine on, but the potential risks and benefits are to that. Right. So, um, So thank you for that question. Lindsay, and I think it's I think it's a question that probably many people, and maybe many of the listeners here have, um, what I would say is that we, um, unfortunately, we don't yet have a lot of data from studies and pregnant women. For either of these vaccines. We do have some data. There were women in the trials who this trial's did not include pregnant women. But there were women who became pregnant and the course of the trials. Just a very small number for each trial on Bui have not seen any adverse outcomes from those, um, from those studies. Um, but again, those air very small numbers. Um, there is, um, you know, I'm sure that you've seen the statement from the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Um, which Is somewhat helpful and that it goes through some of the considerations. But at the end of the day says, Of course this is a decision between you and your, um, your health care provider. There is not evidence that M R and a can harm a pregnant woman or harm the fetus. We do not have that, Um, that kind of evidence. Um, and there is not Theoretical reason to think that these that this product would be harmful. There are side effects of these vaccines that pregnant women might particularly want to note and fever is something in particular. And I believe a cock has recommendations around pre medication for fever, You know, considerations around pre medication for fever, particularly In the case of pregnant women. Um I can tell you interestingly, of course, um, recommendations for pregnant women very in countries. So in the US, we have what's called this permissive recommendation. Um, the UK Great. Britain has recently changed its recommendations They initially recommended not using the vaccine and pregnant women. They're now saying that pregnant women Who are on the front lines because they're for example, because their healthcare workers should consider using the vaccine. Muchas we are saying in the U. S. And Israel. Pregnant women are being prioritized for vaccination on day. There are many pregnant women who are because of their risks that you know the risks of covert and pregnant women. Pregnant women are at greater risk. A serious disease from Cove it than non pregnant individuals. And so that is why that population is being prioritized in Israel right now. Um Boy, the visor of vaccine and likely will be the same for them. A daring A
How monkeys played an instrumental role in the development of polio vaccines
"In the nineteen forties. America was under a constant threat from polio. A disease that had a then unknown cause and devastating effects especially in children. It spread quickly through unclean water and unwashed hands leading to symptoms like nausea fatigue. Fever and a stiffening of the body summers especially saw surges infections particularly around swimming holes leading to post polio paralysis and in some cases death on average thirty five thousand people were disabled each year. According to the centers for disease control and prevention president franklin delano roosevelt was among the most notable people to get the condition putting a face to a still uncertain disease. A vaccine was desperately needed as scientists learned about the transmission process including the fact that anyone could be a carrier in the next few years rival scientists jonas and albert sabin worked with teams in their labs on two completely different vaccines. Sabin worked on an oral vaccine. While sulk created an injectable vaccine that using a kill version of polio in the book polio and american story. David m ocean ski writes about the urgency of work. During the time quote. I talk there was reason to hurry the year. Nineteen fifty two was the worst polio year. On record with more than fifty seven thousand cases nationwide the headlines screamed of plague season and polio time. Twenty one thousand victims suffered permanent paralysis and about three thousand died from the very beginning of the polio epidemic. Monkeys were considered to be essential for research before human trials could take place becoming the unsung heroes of the fight to defeat the disease was through animal research that scientists i discovered that there were three strains of the deadly disease. The monkeys were purchased at a high cost from india and the philippines and shipped to the united states. Many died in transit so the national foundation for infantile paralysis now known as the march of dimes began overseeing their import in nineteen forty nine. A foundation established a special facility known as ot farms and rural south carolina to process the monkeys arriving from abroad oak tree farms operated in the picnic colony a beaufort county in coastal south carolina. Originally called the prichard bill primate center. The forty acre or sixteen hectare tract of land along. The river was called by local newspapers. The ellis island for thousands of monkeys from india naturalist john. Hamlet had the job of finding a space for the primate center. That was both connected to deep water ports and airports but also remote enough for neighbors the area he chose closely approximated the natural habitats of the monkeys with its abundance of shady long leaf pines and a mild climate. The monkeys were originally brought into savannah. Georgia one of the region's biggest ports and taken by truck the thirty odd miles or fifty some kilometers to the farm. When air travel became more popular they were flown by a london and new york before travelling by train to the low country. Once they arrived at the farm veterinarians treated the two thousand or so recess and sign a mogus monkeys before clearing them for transport to research facilities around the country. The monkeys spent twenty one days. Getting acclimated and eating a special diet was scientists carefully monitoring their status many went to sell nukes facility in pittsburg and sabin in ann arbor where they were given vaccines to test the vaccine. Strength against the three strains of poliovirus a few locals were aware of the research that was going on at the farm. Despite rumors of people encountering the animals we were unable to discover any opposition to the research facility perhaps because it was not well known and also because opposition to using animals and testing was not very common at the time in the united states. The movement against animal testing didn't pick up steam until around nineteen eighty in any case. The farms purpose wasn't permanent. Once sox polio vaccine was deemed a success and released to the public in nineteen fifty-five the work of qatif arms was no longer necessary and the facility closed in nineteen fifty-nine saban's oral vaccine came into use in nineteen sixty one the foundation that had established the facility. Its attention to reducing premature births. The monkeys found new homes and labs across the country. According to a former employee named louise crawford things at the farm were left just as they were including the monkey cages. A caretaker kept the grass and plant life at bay. The lab was locked up ready for someone new to take on the important task of preparing monkeys for research but that day never came in nineteen eighty the land and its contents were sold to development group. The lab equipment was donated to a local school science department while a farmer claimed the former monkey cages for his own animals. Today acreage along. The river is mostly residential and privately owned thanks to south and saban's vaccines polio cases of plummeted from three hundred and fifty thousand nine. Nineteen eighty eight to just twenty two in two thousand seventeen
Model-Based Offline Reinforcement Learning with Aravind Rajeswaran
"All right. everyone. I am on the line with arvin. Roger swaran arvind is a phd student in machine learning and robotics at the university of washington. Arvin welcome to the tuomo podcasts. Thanks famine federal pleasure. I'm really looking forward to our conversation. Motto based offline reinforcement learning is the topic of research papers called morrell motto based off. Find me enforcement learning. That topic has come up quite a bit over the past year or so It's getting quite popular. And i'm really looking forward to digging into your take but before we do. Tell us about your journey and how you came to work in our l. and robotics chip pretty interesting question my undergraduate background. Actually in something completely different. I was mostly doing big statistic and lucrative like chemical engineering as my formal degrees and i took a machine learning class by professor of in back in india and that kind of transformed my perspective on things that essentially had matt very similar to what is used in statistical it so i was able to pick up on it pretty quickly by the obligations. Seemed like really really cool. So i wanted to maybe fever debate and focus more on machine learning. And so that's how i moved into the bronx field of ai and when it started out i had more of a theoretical inclination ben. I started working with my adviser. Professor shawn kakabadze. Who's like an expert in machine learning theory on be discussing like what might be interesting projects topics to work on or we felt was start matz. If the research decide in machine learning deep learning was largely explanative nature so deep learning was already working really well and the gresh any hard. We understand explain. Why deep learning working enforcement learning. What was interesting is that we actually didn't have very good algorithms things. Were actually not working that ball. And there was a very interesting scope to have like an interplay between teary analogous from both develop new algorithms to break very well and also tried to explain why it is working than gain a more fundamental understanding and that sort of been might be at the joining us electric to show board they. Competitively goodra sauce ended the same time having a theoretical bench to my work. Nice nice and as the large focus of your work been on model base are l. in particular or have you explored a wide variety of topics within the space. I see interesting in model based in fort learning relatively recently the i'm i think about my research at least in the last couple of years has been the central question of. How do we make a. How do we create agents that can solve a diverse set of tasks with a modest amount of expedience but each individual dos and this is of course a very broad question that the number of different fields including multi task learning micro. Learning offline learning. And so on that constitutes space of problems that have been thinking about what you think is really cool approach algorithm to make progress on these domains model based startled so i view model based on. That's providing the mic toolkit to make progress on questions related to multitask turning meta learning offline. Learning got got so maybe the best way to go through this is to start from the beginning And have you kind of explain the. I'm curious the way you explain. Model based rl. And if it's you know the extent to which it'll be different from other explanations we've heard here on the show so let's start there. Yes so. I guess maybe i could try to merge some of from model based on offline learning on. What got me working on this project. I'm hopefully doing that. There may be an explanation for what is model based donal on. If you think about firmament a moment blake questions and computer vision are be the questions. There tend to be much more ambitious and interesting than in traditional reinforcement. Learning for example. The questions to be still asking learning are how can we solve a particular tastic pickup. A particular object with the robot solve a particular game with. Ask me more samples as possible. This is very different. From how people phrase digressions and computer vision for example offs kennedy chanukah detector with ten samples can attain got victor with twenty points. That's just not an interesting question. The questions are the how can i identify. What is the object. An image of thousand categories much more broader in scope and much more ambitious daily. Use a lot of will get to make that happen. Mine goal was to try to emulate that in reinforcement joining us. Now if he start thinking about how can an agent which flows in a very complex A kitchen for example. There are so many things that it can do the cabinets they clean bans the setup dishes and so on the dishwasher on the speed of things that the robot can do so much more diverse than what that means is we need to be able to use the data to extract as much information about the world as possible and i believe models are the we accomplish doctor just given a particular state of the wall some either league and explicit stately things that particular joined configurations of the robot throughout the different objects in the armour richard descriptions such as images and video slater scans of assets points to any potential action that the robot can take how would the world evolving change on if you are able to learn such a model it modern sculptures many of the details that want about the world on on the basis of what we learn. We can then downstream from finding and reasoning in order to accomplish necas of interest. So in my mind to go back to your question what is a model. I believe it is. How would the world respond to any changes be made potentially making the former factions
From throat singing carols to Nerf gun hunting: How Indigenous people are celebrating the holidays
"I don't know about you but my family loves this time of year for us. It's really all about the food we gather at my grandma's house on six nations for a potluck style christmas eve dinner and every year. We have seafood. Uncle dave brings salmon drenched in maple syrup. My dad make seafood chowder. My cousin allen brings oysters and whoever is holding the venison pepperoni from this past years. Hunt fingers crossed brings a lot because it disappears quickly. We drink way too much. T eat way too much food and make way too much fun of each other. That is our tradition. And i'm going to miss it this year. I guess we'll just have to share a cup of tea and make fun of each other over zoom while aida shrimping alone today on the show how indigenous folks are celebrating family traditions and making meaningful connections in all kinds of innovative ways off the wall verse. They got off three walls. That's the sound of a carnival at women kong nursing home staff at the long term care facility in Mccown first nations are finding creative ways to lift the spirits of its elders. During the coronavirus pandemic the nursing home recently went viral online after posting photos of residents deer hunting with nerf guns. Cbs's gonna see. Oh dear is here to tell us more about the creative ways. The staff is keeping spirits up during these challenging times. Welcome to the show going to see you. Thanks for having me okay. So my first question is nerf guns. Yes so each week staff Akon nursing homes drives have a full calendar activities for its residents were primarily first nations for manitou island. One of those recent activities was deer hunting but not actual deer hunting stops. Set up a mini forest of christmas trees dressed up endear costumes and gave the residents some nerf guns photos as you can imagine went viral on facebook so they come up with this idea. One of the residents that he was experiencing hunting fever so the staff wanted to come up with a solution. Emily barnes is the recreation manager at the nursing home here. She is explaining more about the approach. She takes when organizing activities. Anything how much. He missed actually being avid hunter. Every year and how this time of year is kind of hard because he felt like he was truly missing out on something important. I am although the person centered approach and we cater to the individual interests of our residents The community that we come from hunting providing for their families is such an important part of life. So we try to incorporate everything that was meaningful before they came here. So i wrapped my brain and the nice lurking in the middle of the night. I thought we're going to be decorating for christmas shortly. So we own about ten christmas trees. And i thought why not set them up so i So i headed into down. And i went and i found some of the your hat on and so what kinds of activities. What other kinds of activities have they done in the last few weeks emily. Inner team have held photo shoots for residents. They had a lip sync battle and carnival. Fast food chain. Tim hortons opened on manitou island in october. The elders were able to join in the festivities too with the drive through cart serving coffee and donuts import for elders. To be a part of it. 'cause you when you think like what are your grandparents do in the afternoon a lot of them. They drink coffee. They go to tim. Horton's they meet up with their friends. And so i didn't want to miss out on this important milestone. That happened on our island. You sign sweet. We teamed up with tim. Horton and I was very fortunate. My husband's a carpenter. So he was able to make us the structure a Yeah we're able to still have them have their cup of coffee and be a part of the community celebration though. We didn't have to miss out. So what impact has this approach to recreation head on the residence in the nursing homes administrator cheryl was aiba win peltier said these activities have been so important because of the increased measures and restrictions currently in place because of the coronavirus pandemic and residents aren't the only ones enjoying it. Photos and videos of every activity or shared on social media cheryl says that these activities received tons of feedback from people across canada and the united states some joining in with their own deer hunting activities. The biggest thing i take away is other. Residents are enjoying activity we actually shared from. I think it was a home in Ohio they actually posted a video and they did the activity further residents there and i thought wow like homes are enjoying that activity and do they look like they're joining it just as much as our residents were residents have definitely noticed the attention. Their home has been receiving to this was one of the priceless reactions to the viral deer hunting activity and today. I actually just saw an elders large and aquasnap post photos of their own nerf gun hunting activity too
French President Emmanuel Macron Tests Positive for the Coronavirus
"One of the most vocal. Proponents corona virus safety. safety. French French president president emmanuel emmanuel macron macron himself himself sick sick with with covid covid nineteen nineteen today today officials officials said. said. The The french french leader leader had had fever fever cough cough and and was was experiencing experiencing fatigue. fatigue. They provided no details on his treatment macron routinely wears a mask and socially distances but he also reportedly hosted or took part in multiple group meals in the days before he tested positive for coronavirus and critics say the example he set ran contrary to his frequent appeals to the french people to avoid group gatherings and socially distance especially during this time of
Los Angeles Mayor Garcetti Quarantining After Daughter Tests Positive For COVID-19
"Mayor Eric Garcetti, and his wife are under quarantine after their daughter Maya tested positive for cocaine. Now the couple doesn't have it. They both tested negative, but the daughter does so out of an abundance of caution. They are self isolating. The mayor says he doesn't know where his daughter got it. She has confused in her eyes. I reassured her that it was gonna be okay. And like I said, her symptoms now Pretty mild fever is gone. She's gonna be all right. But it's a scary thing I think for our Children, even though this
Garcetti says his 9-year-old daughter has COVID-19
"The Corona virus pandemic has hit very close to home for L. A Mayor Eric Garcetti. Carcetti says his nine year old daughter started feeling badly. Earlier this week after she came down with a fever. We had her tested for covert 19. Her results came back positive. Why is doing fine and her symptoms are mild and my wife and I have both been tested in our test results have come back negative. As we monitor my symptoms and take care of her. My family is going through what so many families across this city and this nation and around the world are experiencing. Garcetti says he and his wife are quarantining for 10 days while Maya is isolating. He says he and his family have followed the protocols to limit the spread of Corona virus, and he doesn't know how his daughter became infected. Other story as well that he's staying. He had long been rumored the mayor expected even to be offered a job in the Biden Harris administration. You got questions about that tonight from reporters, said L. A is in a critical moment, so he will be staying here. He said he told the team he needs to remain in Los Angeles. Holding that this week said there were things on the table for him, but declined to say what those things those positions were.
Moderna's coronavirus vaccine faces U.S. FDA expert panel review
"Vaccine for the corona virus could soon be available for emergency use in the us. Npr's joe palca reports panel of independent. Experts are meeting today to advise the food and drug administration on whether to authorize the shots. The vaccine is made by the biotech company moderna and is very similar to the one. Fda granted emergency use authorization to last week. Madeira enrolled some thirty thousand volunteers. In a study to judge the safety and efficacy of the vaccine the company reports the vaccine was more than ninety four percent effective in preventing covid nineteen while many volunteers suffered unpleasant side effects. After getting the vaccine including sore arms headaches and fever for the most part these went away in one or two days. Fda scientists have done their own evaluation of maderna's vaccine. The advisory panel provides an extra level of scrutiny to make sure regulators. Didn't miss anything important.
Health Care Worker Had Serious Allergic Reaction After Pfizer's Covid Vaccine, New analysis shows Moderna vaccine is at least 94% effective
"There is concern tonight over efforts to get that vaccine out and across the country even as a major storm bears down and this evening the other major news the first report now of a severe allergic reaction in a healthcare worker vaccinated in alaska. She's okay and they noticed it in that fifteen minute window right after when they watch over patients. The worker wants everyone to know tonight that she is still glad that she got that vaccine. Tomorrow we could see major movement on a second vaccine here in the us. Fda advisory panel will review madeira tonight. How effective is that vaccine in preventing severe covid cases and could actually help stop the spread of the virus with the early numbers show and it's promising and of course that allergic reaction today. Stephanie ronald with late reporting tonight two days into the vaccine roll out the first report of a serious adverse reaction a healthcare worker in juneau alaska with no history of allergies suffering an allergic reaction during the fifteen minute observation period after the shot. The woman was hospitalized and given the medication. Epinephrine she was Feeling shorter breath. Her heart rate was elevated and she had a red flushed rash over her face and torso. That patient was weaned off. The medication is now stable and being monitored during the whole time She was she was still enthusiastic that she got the vaccine and the benefits. That would re that. It would give her in the future. Severe allergic reactions to vaccines are rare but can happen. There have been just to reported in the uk. The cdc recommends monitoring patients fifteen to thirty minutes after the shot the few of history of a severe allergic reaction. You should either not take this vaccine or if you do take it. Take it in the context of a place. Where if you do develop an allergic reaction. It could be readily effectively treated and it comes as a second vaccine toward emergency use authorization after. Fda advisors meet tomorrow if maderna's vaccine is authorized by the fda. In the coming days we have allocated nearly five point nine million doses of that product. The moderna vaccine appears to be more than ninety four percent effective and could prevent severe disease. Experts also suggest that that scene may cut transmission. The vaccine seems to reduce that even one shot of the vaccine reduces that by about two-thirds We haven't seen the full data on what happens after two shots. But i'm pretty optimistic that it's gonna end up reducing people's ability to spread the virus as well temporary side effects include fatigue fever and headache and are more common after the second shot and you take a deep breath for me today. The first wave of those files or vaccinations in nursing homes
FDA Finds Moderna Covid-19 Vaccine Safe
"And Drug Administration has released its evaluation of a second vaccine for the coronavirus. It's produced by American drugmaker Madonna as NPR's Joe Palco reports. The agency is expected to authorize the shots for emergency use in the U. S, as it did previously for Visors vaccine. The Moderna vaccine is very similar to the one made by Fizer and buy on tick, and they show similar abilities to prevent covert 19 in studies involving tens of thousands of volunteers both prevented covert illness more than 90% of the time. The Moderna vaccine also appears safe, although like the Fizer by on tech vaccine people receiving it reported temporary side effects, such as pain at the injection site, fever and fatigue. If granted emergency use authorization, But Donna says it's ready to ship 20 million doses of the vaccine by the end of the year.
Financial Aid Available Until Wednesday For Those Impacted By Los Angeles Bobcat Fire
"By the Bobcat fire will have until Wednesday to register for financial support from the Federal Emergency management Agency that helps eligible wildfire. Survivors pay for things like rent, home repairs, medical dental costs, funeral expenses and other disaster related expenses. Also, they may be able to help with damage. That insurance doesn't cover the bobcat fire Black and about 116,000 acres of brush, destroying 171 structures and almost burned down the Mount Wilson Wilson Observatory Observatory to to be be reimbursed reimbursed by by fever. fever. Residents Residents should should photograph photograph damage, damage, save save repair repair receipts. receipts. Contact Contact there, there, ensure ensure Hers Hers and and file file a a claim claim for for the the damage damage before before registering registering with FEMA either online at disaster assistance dot gov or on the FEMA app or by calling the FEMA help line at 806 to 1 33 62 to find out more. You can also call to 11. Maggie McKay,
U.S. executes Louisiana man who killed 2-year-old daughter
"Morning with a very high fever. Louisiana man has paid with his life for killing his two year old daughter, 56 year old truck driver Alfred Borders was executed by lethal injection at a federal prison in Terre Haute, Indiana on Friday. He's a 10. Federal prisoner on death row to be put to death since President Donald Trump resumed federal executions earlier this year after a 17 year hiatus forces severely abused the child for weeks and killed her by slamming her head repeatedly against the trucks, Windows
"fevers" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Only I've told this story before but it's still my favorite is and I'm not. I'm not a like a radical on the issue. I just staunchly believe that. Fahrenheit is a better scale for for For weather because it's based on the human condition. Not who gives a crap? What the boiling point of water is the most ridiculous thing I've ever heard in my life that that's within a problem in Celsius is not precise enough right if it in the car like it adjusts it by point five because a single. It's too much for car. So yeah it's it's a Fairways Fahrenheit it's more finely greened in a positive way right. Well we're talking about this. This was and as this As we learn more about the COVID nineteen you know. We realized that fought. Fever is still very common symptom but it is an absent. You know there's plenty of people who wind up terribly ill who never have fever. You know. So it's it. It doesn't prove anything but in the early days they were like it was it was a lot of Make sure you don't have a fever. You know and even now you know like an it like I think you say that you guys go out to eat you get like temperature check and I know that. That's a worldwide thing at airports as as airports prepare for the return to some semblance of normalcy with travel that passengers will be given temperature checks. Just you know. Anybody has a raging fever. Let's let's get them out of the get them out of the queue. But I don't understand how you know you do it here. You get you two degrees. Hi Hey you might have a fever. You know Celsius. It's like what are you like a tenth of a degree often in. You've got a fever. I mean it's crazy. It is funny because that's one. I've had a harder time but it's weird because I think because I paid much more attention to fever temperatures once I had kids then before and so it's super locked into my head. The Celsius numbers that are relevant for fevers and actually have a hard time with Fahrenheit was like oh one hundred and three temperature. What does that mean is that bad? Honored Water go poor ice into the TUB and you know I mean you gotTa. You're in big trouble one hundred. No it's Nice 'cause one hundred one hundred major probably have a fever right so one hundred one hundred hundred is a thirty eight point three degrees Celsius in its thirty seven. Thirty seven is ninety. Eight point six Fahrenheit. Well what is it? Ninety eight point four and I. What is the fair? Well See. That's the thing I just linked to this for. Over one hundred years it was considered ninety six and ninety eight point six was considered normal. And and now they're saying experts are saying the average healthy human temperatures actually lower than ninety eight point six. But they don't tell you what it is. They're not saying it's ninety eight point two. They're just like Oh it's nights not ninety eight point six and the reason we've said ninety eight point. Six one hundred years was that there was some guy like in the eighteen ninety s who like went around and did the hard work of taking the temperature. Like five thousand people figured out the average is ninety eight point six but the consensus now. Is that everybody back then was actually sick all the time because right but this is an example easier thirty seven is normal and thirty. Eight is a fever. You don't get there's no decimal points necessary so maybe just by sort of my by luck in happenstance. It happens to be numbers. One hundred sounds dangerous. You know what I mean. That's the thing see. That's the thing that I love about. Fahrenheit and arguing with people about it is that the beauty of the metric system. Is this idea that you know it's based on.
Calls from the Frontlines
"Last episode. I told you that came down with some mild symptoms of covert nineteen and per doctor's recommendations. I isolated myself for a total of eighteen days. I lived in one room. Yes I'm very thankful to have a spare room to stay in during this time. It's basically the office slush guestroom slash long-distance Studio. Let me tell you living in one space for that amount of time makes you think a lot about what's happening to you to the world. What matters most how I got here. I started thinking about how messed up. It was that I couldn't get tested because at the time I came down with symptoms. The only people who could get tested were sixty five years up or had traveled or had come in contact with someone who tested positive or was a famous movie star or basketball player besides wondering if I was really sick or if my symptoms would get worse I spent lot of time thinking about how I could have gotten sick in the first place and the only thing I could think of was the night after experienced that racist encounter. I mentioned last episode. You'll have to go back to that episode tear. What happened but long story short. I went to a Filipino market. One day while wearing a mask and instead of ingredients I found a racist who told me China brought the virus here and to please. Don't give her the virus. Her racism didn't change my need to go to the store so that night. I went to two grocery stores with my producer partner. Whatever Patrick Aquino this time I wanNA wear mask Patrick than me either. I just didn't want to deal with weird looks or racists this is before the mayor of La started telling people to our facial coverings when they go outside. I remember in one store. I made the regrettable decision to walk through a sort of crowded. I'll then a woman started coughing as I passed by. Patrick remembers how crazy busy the other store was. And no one was social distancing. That was the last time we went out for at least a month. Patrick never got sick. I did but since I couldn't get tested I'll never know if what I had was. Kovin doctor said it could be a cold or allergies but I didn't sneeze or have a runny nose I had an incredibly annoying and itchy throat. I had a high temperature but no fever thankfully and I had a persistent cough. So yeah I could have had something super mild or I may have been a symptomatic or it could allergies. Whatever it was. I'm glad I isolated myself like I told you last episode Patrick's DADS with us. And he's pretty high risk so we wanted to play it extra safe. I'm better now but we'll talk. It would really suck if the reason I got sick was because I didn't wear protection because I was afraid. A racist attack a few weeks ago on Social Media. I asked for frontliners to get in touch her. I got a lot of responses mostly from healthcare workers and specifically nurses let's make no in California Filipinos make up eighteen percent or the second largest nursing workforce in the state that's according to a two thousand sixteen survey of California registered nurses in the migration of Filipino nurses to the United States in later other parts of the world can be traced back to the early twentieth century during the early part of American colonization when American nursing schools set up shop in the Philippines and began exporting Filipino. Women as nurses to the United States Catherine Sinisa Choi Professor of ethnic studies at UC Berkeley dives deep into this history in her book. Empire of care. I highly recommend it. A lot of people tend to think Vo Pinos. Oh we like to take care of people. That's why there's so many nurses but let's not entirely the case. Nursing is embedded in our culture because of American imperialism in that deep history has never felt so present and even ironic with so many Filipino nurses on the front lines on my calls to healthcare workers. I asked if they experienced racism at work. Most said no not on the job where they're needed when they step outside the hospital. Yeah on today's episode calls from frontlines. We'll hear from workers in industries like healthcare and food service. Where keeping a safe while. We stay home and flatten the curve. This is the last episode of our second season of long distance. And we couldn't find a better way to end than by sharing the stories and experiences of our frontliners.
"fevers" Discussed on Stupid Genius with Emma Chamberlain
"Going to jail whatever anyway speaking of aliens what else is going. Oh I on hug so bad and they just remember and it's so funny. Okay so speaking of my conspiracies about aliens let's take it back to Round two thousand ten. Maybe maybe nine when Animal Planet came out with their Mermaid series. Talk About The fucking mermaid right now as I was a nice ride nine year old. Okay maybe ah you know by the time like dessert came out with two or three think and I was watching those from the time. I was like seven to like thirteen team and I remember vividly. I go on this family vacation every year to this little beach town. Actually the exact Shannon my fucking gene track meeting where I met my curly hair that in the last episode of this episode. Oh well if you want to hear about that the town that I had a track meet in there. I'm well just listen to my last episode. I basically that was my first real of my life. I met at that track. Meet so feel free to that anyways. Same town We go there every year for like family vacation and all my cousins all of us are you know. We're around the same age and we're watching this animal planet special about Mermaids all of us being so obsessed with that we loved leg all loved all of us love like marine biology at that time we're obsessed with the ocean in Mermaids and all those things so I actually me and my cousin wanted to be marine biologist. Then I stopped caring about that I I mean I still care but he says I don't want to make that my job I'll let the other kids do that That care but anyways so basically if you don't know what it is it's basically this documentary that it's kind of a reenactment of what was supposed to be a story about basically some guy saw this mermaid on a beach h and then he took it with him or something or he got a video or something and then they found the remains. And it's basically this whole story about how the government stole that evidence improve of Mermaids from him and then it just dissipated into Finnair and now everybody he but then somehow the government took the evidence but somehow he still has photos of. Yeah so animal planet made this documentary. Well Me Thinking Animal Planet was strictly factual I I was like I fucking.
"fevers" Discussed on Stupid Genius with Emma Chamberlain
"By giving you fever. That's kind of the same answer as the last one. Honestly you clarify your really close. I'll give you that. I just want to hear me okay. So so when your body temperature rises because an infection. That's how the beavers are caused by chemicals called pyro Jen's flowing through the bloodstream. HYDROGENS are substance typically produced by a bacteria hydrogens make their way to the hypothalamus in the brain surgeons bind to certain receptors in the hypothalamus body. Temperatures rise one purpose of a fever is thought to be to raise the body's temperature enough to kill off certain bacteria and viruses sensitive to temperature changes. Okay so far but yeah I'll take it but I'm just gonNA kindly as my high both album issues too. It's a little bit better because I can't be getting fevers ever again. I quit that yeah. I can't don't do that. I don't think there's anything having a fever like I really can't name one thing. I've gotten hundreds of Migraines in my life and Migraines migraines version really bad. That sucks too. I'd say migraines in like Migraines constipated. Fevers nothing comes close to those just absolute tears and I deal with all those things you know. And it's God gives his toughest battles to strongest soldiers in me. Being concentrated in once a week is just that okay. He's like you know what you know. this no one else can handle those things like me with a lot of mental strength. It takes off mentoring. It's not easy anyway. Well League next no. Next time I get a fever I will definitely be posing it on mainstream story tomorrow. When you're coming out of my mouth fishing for compliments you will see it not even fishing for homeland fishing for somebody to come over and like rub my back or something? That sounds weird. I I love that though I league of my friends like if I'm like are you caring. You know what I mean like. They love that. I'm very sensitive. Thank you just wore off ski for sponsoring this episode of stupid genius. Have you been naughty or nice. This year Swarovski is just the SPARGO for you. Celebrate this holiday season with must have designs for every style and personality that are perfect forgiving or self gifting.
"fevers" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Governor Tony fevers decides to put political ambition. for Democrats ahead of common sense and taxpayer dollars it's it's an amazing story that's gonna it's kind of in the weeds but but it's again it's one of these Amazing Stories Sean Duffy is of course the he just stepped down yesterday he was the congressman that represents kind of the northwest portion of the state huge district it is a solid Republican district all right but YVR is doesn't want it to be a solid Republican district so here here's what's going on and it's just it it just it makes you trust roll your eyes involuntarily okay Duffy steps down so there needs to be a special election to fill the remainder of the feast term okay so here here's the deal in Wisconsin we already have a spring primaries set up for it's going February eighteenth February eighteenth people all over the state are going to go and they're going to vote in a spring primary election for non partisan offices the clerks offices could be open people are going to be voting there is a general election April seventh and that's going to be for all the non partisan offices there's going to be a Supreme Court race that's going to be on the ballot and there's going to be the presidential primaries it's gonna be a big deal a lot of people are going to be voting Iverson could have easily scheduled the Duffy a lecture the special election for the primary for February eighteenth and the general election for April now whoever wins is gonna have to turn around and run again in November so they're only gonna be constant for a few months but but regardless you you could do it you wouldn't have essentially any extra cost because the clerk's office you're gonna clerk's office is gonna be open in February and then you can have the big election in in April delivers to that no what did he do he's announced that he's going to have the primary. election get this on December thirtieth which is a Monday. it we we always we always have elections on Tuesdays but he's decided that Tuesday is new year's eve so he's going to have the primary if you need one on the week between Christmas and new year's he's going to do it December thirtieth and then the general election is going to be January twenty seventh now keep in mind also what this is going to mean for their this congressional district involves about like eighteen counties are so what our clerk of courts doing around the end of the year cruel and not even a make you go on the radio answer this there's this thing called property taxes clerk of courts offices are swamped with trying to get property taxes out get you you've ever seen of clerk of courts office on the thirtieth and the thirty first people running to pay their property taxes well now in all these counties in addition to having to deal with this thanks to governor Tony Iverson they're going to have to be also dealing with conducting an election on December thirtieth a Monday between Christmas and new year's while you're trying to deal with property taxes and then they're going to have the general election it's scheduled for January twenty seventh now on the one hand you get I guess a congressman theoretically sixty days earlier right because the somebody's gonna win in January as opposed to having to wait till April seventh so you you get seventy two months earlier but really you're going to have a huge cost you're going to have a huge inconvenience and the point is you know kind of so what so what's really going on here what's driving this well I believe in this comes back to the state Supreme Court election if you have a congressional race that's going to be going on April seventh well then you're going to have that's a heavily Republican district at the solid Republican district you're going to have more Republicans motivated to come out to the polls they're going to vote for whoever the root. the nominee is and they're more likely to vote for the conservative Supreme Court candidate that's not something that Iverson wants to have happen so by rushing the election having it two months earlier putting the clerks of courts through all this stuff you argue ability to press the vote the partisan vote for that spring this spring general election maybe less Republicans turn out you know some people would say okay if you're over thinking this no that's exactly what what's going on here it's a solidly Republican district I am appreciate that it's important to have representation but the truth is Congress isn't going to be doing that much between the end of January and early April of next year anyways will the people in the district be horribly hurt if you don't have somebody that's filling that seat then the answer is no we could save the taxpayers thousands and thousands tens of thousands maybe more in dollars but we're not doing it because I think the governor wants to play politics go figure this is Jeff welcome to the team check stick around Jeff Wagner is right around the corner. you expect me to you this is Jeff Wagner he is not a home improvement expert thirty two to furnish just.
"fevers" Discussed on WTVN
"Fevers, the main difference between cold and flu? So even accurate thermometer. The extra temporal scanner back to my well, more than seventy clinical. Studies is quick and easy to use traffic and weather every ten minutes on the tens powered by. Tempstar starner's heating and cooling. The next update at six forty. I'm Johnny hill. Newsradio sixteen WGN ABC six first warning weather winter storm watch is in effect or central and northern Ohio kicks in tonight runs all day tomorrow and early Sunday. So we've got flurries and thirty-six today. Clouds overnight, snow moves in for northern Ohio overnight, twenty eight below. And then tomorrow, we get it all snow and ice and rain rain. A better chance south southeast here might see a mix finishing his all snow. Heavier snow melts to our north. It's going to be windy as well. Tomorrow. We get to thirty four early Sunday only nineteen and then overnight Sunday night into Monday single digits may be near zero three keeping you up to date forecast. Powered by the basement doctor downtown right now, very mild thirty six thirty five here at your severe weather station. News Radio six ten WTVN. C airlines began issuing travel waivers for passengers yesterday. With all the storm coming in. We'll talk to our aviation expert coming up at six forty three right now to the newsroom, Scott Jennings joins us, and here is the big story with John expect broke crews to be out all weekend with that forecast for snow and ice across central Ohio. Most forecasts malls show areas north of Columbus getting more snow and a layer of ice possible right along I seventy corridor getting early Saturday area, south of Columbus will see more rain before that snow begins today's.
"fevers" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Fevers is going to have his own priorities. Differ. No holds barred skirt off with the fact that it was just incredibly unpopular Steve's fees. Friday for every Friday at eleven only on WTMJ. As the seasons. Change smart, accurate weather. Forecasts are what you need is important to us that you know, what's coming. We don't want you to get caught in the storm. So we're here to help we -sconsin radio station. Newsradio WGM Jay. Time for WTMJ sports update. College hoops today.
"fevers" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Retired to fix up his fevers are on top of the college baseball that's karl ravaged with the call on espn how 'bout that kevin able brilliant tonight to adly richmond with rbi singles in the first and third michael gretna her with two runs batted in for oregon state zack taylor and rbi single in the ninth for five nothing when as take two three in fact last night the beavers are down to their final strike arkansas was one out away from winning the world series when a foul pop dropping three between three arkansas players then a base hit on the next pitch and trevor lorna calmer to right after that the beavers won the game fired three learning from college park high and tonight oregon state celebrates the third national title under head coach pat casey beavers won back to back titles in two thousand six and seven congrats to cal freshman our first baseman i should say andrew von name the winner of the golden spikes award is the nation's top player led the pack twelve hitting four zero to fourteen doubles at school record tying twenty three home runs rockies with two and the ninth on dj lemay hughes two run home run off sam dyson beat the giants ninety eight and the as win in detroit four to fact they sweep the tigers oakland's one ten of twelve sports at fifteen and forty five and all news one oh six nine am seven forty kcbs music fans we all.
"fevers" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Now east of the rockies and west of the rockies dave and bakersfield california we'll go to you david go ahead dave debut with us nope let's go to cathy in idaho welcome to the program hi cathy thanks thanks for taking my call well it happened to me when i was five or up until the time i was fine we moved to a nice house in denver wise about three and i spent a sickly childhood in that house as i recall and i would run high fevers like around one hundred and four and when my favorite would spike i would i would be come very on edge not just because i was physically ill but it was emotional too and then i drift off to sleep as i recall and then i'd wake up and sit up terrified and i'd start crying and i was in such great fear that i would get out of bed as sick as i was and start running and i know the feeling i was running for my life and i was being pursued and some entity or entities and i never saw or heard anything but it was just as terrible terror that i can't explain it unless you've ever experienced it so what would happen as i'd run around the house and rouse the whole house and my brothers and my parents would start running after me to catch me because it was as if i was out of my head i was just so so afraid and crying and yelling.
"fevers" Discussed on WEEI
"Fevers with the largest lead at seventeen yes a seventeen point edge for the retrievers of unbc on the number one team at sixty one forty four they wouldn't let the foot off the panel ninety seconds to a sixteen beating on sixty nine fifty two seventeen point lead here's grant i had the lyles lyles run from right to left along the baseline back to lamar in the left corner lavar going baseline bounces it into the right corner open three for jordan with three fingers from here you nbc knocks off virginia seventy four fifty four this has hit its peak sixteen feet so one for the first time he didn't see a history the calls from the westwood one ncwa radio network a sixteen seed never had taken out a one before friday and it was a one hundred and seventy seven ranked team that's what the number was on the retrievers of unbc maryland baltimore county right one seventy seven here's some more perspective for you because this was a rob by twenty points on january twenty first they were beaten by albany the retrievers eighty three to thirty nine eighty three to thirty nine they just took out the top seed in the tournament jarrett's lyles scored twenty eight joe shelbourne fourteen r kelly lamar double double twelve points ten rebounds before friday the most points virginia had allowed in a game this season was sixty eight they were held to thirty four straight games where they held opponents under seventy points this is the shocker of all shockers and it's time for straight talk brought to you by straight talk wireless best phones best networks no contracts ryan ota gms earlier on freddie and fitz simons he's the head coach of these retrievers with freddie coleman and jeff dickerson on his connections to uva and this story upset and keep this in mind he's a former assistant for the cavaliers coach your doubts a former assistant at virginia you were a ballboy for this university what does it been like knowing that you have this connect with virginia and yet you pulled off history with your team tonight yeah it is truly incredible it really is.
"fevers" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"You're listening to his steve singer warne g seventy seven four nine t and the attleboro czar fevers neville because we're to convert him live in the event i i'm the vendrell list of talk radio i'm going to convert carl carl i know you're listening to me were converging bro and by the way i'm a phenomenal financial adviser in back in two thousand eight carl's name who's who in america as a financial adviser so maybe put your political differences aside take me to dinner take me to sids over there at the west gates we can has great prime rib and then let me help you double your money yeah absolutely all right let's go back to our calls stephanie in law excuse me in california threw up next welcomed program um i eat when we donald trump have to accomplish in the first two years of his presidency and the reason i say two years is because if we lose their house stanek instant noodle obtained last two years could be um a total wash and if that happens he probably won't you we elected i will venture to say he's not gonna lose the house on the senate in two years at all unless he just becomes a fool which i doubt lincoln why i can see if he's working harder than i think anybody um as overwork um already but he knew way i see it he has got to dramatically improve people's lives dramatically within two years and i'll tell you why they have to stop struggling they have to have more money in their pocket if he has to build that wall and put it on good border security that will have a direct effect on the or communities namely the black community but will probably stop at least sixty percent of the drugs and guns coming in and go into those black community how keith ellison so much for him the do i eat kids gone and do within ten years because we can you just can't lose their health service summit let me let me tell you.
"fevers" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money
"It's a better experience work much for electronics because you're not going to buy a tv without having seen you're going to go in there and what these guys it worked on with samsung and some of the other big manufacturers they have best buy line so you can find it cheaper brand but it may not be there and therefore they're going to get your clothes i repeat i mean these guys they decided what the game was they went to war and these guys are competing on price yet you're not going to go and orb this stuff online you may go to walmart put you you're going to go to best buy if you really want electrons beyond the list at the top of the show are there winners this year that you would fade well here's the we talk about semiconductors a little bit but we started to have this micron is the top former yes i think the fevers broken the micron again the fact that they actually i know you disagree but that is the the up five percent now it's lower than where it was i think you're seeing a lot of charge like that and semiconductors maybe not yet in the short term in the short term we have seen this very aggressive rotation visavis buying energy stocks bank beaten down retail names and selling to a degree or outperforming semi's they're down about six percent over the last month in contrast to energy up almost eight percent so fair point but that's just one month think about what we've done over the course of a year and let's just talk once again about the macro it's hard to see gdp picking up these are very cyclical companies so how does the economy going to pick up which is our call but cyclical names like to semiconductors are not it just doesn't make sense the charts are there by them on the pullback this is a pause this is not a breakdown i i i agree with that but i would say if you think of an invidia and even if you think of some of the gaming stocks people believed that these guys are of found created the the new will whatever you want to say that they had found magic and a bottle that no one else can touch and i think actually a lot of that is priced in i think there's a lot of.
"fevers" Discussed on The Healthy Moms Podcast
"That there's not any that original substance but it helps to move the body in that direction of healing and you're using a substance that in a in can of natural form create symptoms that you're trying to heal so it's really hard to get your mind around that i'm here in silicon valley a lot of you know can engineering scientific minds um that question however it is evident space there is some really good evidence that heavy pat medicines can work for fevers and fluids and ear infections and trauma and even chronic illnesses and so for lowgrade fever and for ear infections the number one homeopathic medicine is fareham phosphorylcholine i'm i did read a blockposts in some of these medicines so katie links to the block was you can look that up to now had a spell that a fair bus work is basically the homeopathic antiinflammatory it targets the station to ray your ear canal to help with the fluid drained is that's causing pain and that's causing inflammation and so that's your goto for your infections in your goto for lowgrade fevers and then there are herbal remedies like elderberry syrup and i know you have a block with how to make elderberry serb elderberry syrup is great it's antiviral it helps to bring down fevers in fact for fluids they found that elderberry syrup was affective in killing the h one n one flu virus that with the you know the big scare years ago so elderberry syrup is a great herbal formula to give.