35 Burst results for "forty-three percent"
The NCAA decides Nov. 25 will be the start date for college basketball's season
"Twenty fifth is the intended start date for college basketball season and the oversight committees. As I previously reported had suggested that this go to November twenty first and that was the formal recommendation sent to the D. One council last Friday five days ago however. I was told and I want to be clear in how I share this information I talked to Dan Gavitt on the record earlier today and I have a story Cuny that you can read with a lot of stuff about why we're here and what's next and etcetera etcetera. But what about to share with you? I never discussed with Dan Gavin any kind of regard this is just my info gathering and what I think happened here today. So as I understand it, Dan Gavitt was one of a few important people that was really adamant about having the season start on November twenty fifth, and then the oversight committee acids power to do look at everything considered all the MTV's the multi team events and said, you know what with so many of. These starting on November twenty third in a couple actually starting scheduled starting November twenty. First we think we best to bump up the season by about four days. Get it done on November twenty first and just use that runway toward the rest of the rest Thanksgiving week including Maui invitational etc. wouldn't you know GP The D. One council met today in the D. One council for those familiar one representative from all thirty two leagues that have Division One men's and women's basketball. And I don't know why it got to this point specifically but we are at November twenty fifth I mean I know one reason Gavin told me on the record November twenty fifth they estimate seventy, six percent of campuses. We'll have all of their entire student bodies off campus on November twenty five as opposed to twenty and twenty one is forty three percent and making these decisions for health and safety reasons is the first and foremost reason. For doing this also significant to meet November twenty one st never made sense at all because that's a Saturday we will have college football and we will be leading to an NFL Sunday you have Wednesday. Now November twenty five, we can start then you have day to yourself, there will be no NFL, there will be no college football there will be no MBA there will be no nhl there will be no pro baseball, the only major American. Sport, that will be played on Wednesday. November twenty fifth season will be college basketball and that in of itself I think is a positive up shoot. So
UK plans to break Brexit law 'hugely problematic'
"A furious row has erupted between the UK and the European Union Prime Minister Boris Johnson is trying to change part of the brexit agreement after the much fought over deeply argued about seemingly interminable brexit debate billions of dollars worth of British, trade with the EU and potentially with the United States hangs in the balance here is Steven with the update Brexit is a two stage affair the first age last year was the exit deal on the which if no trade agreement was reached with the EU A Hog Boorda would be imposed between northern, Ireland and the rest of the UK. This was meant to avoid a hard border with the Irish Republic, which remains part of the e you many Brits were unhappy with it, but the deal was agreed and turned into a treaty under the second stage. Britain's had a transition period of the year in which to negotiate a new trade deal with the block that period is drawing to a close negotiations of gone well, and the British government. This week tried to change its commitment on Northern Ireland in parliament, the Northern Ireland, Secretary Brandon Lewis made a startling. Yes does break intellectual law in a very specific limited white. Yes. That was British cabinet minister admitting that his government's planning to break the law provoking outrage in both houses of parliament former Justice Secretary Lord Charlie. Folk ner didn't mince his words. This stinking hypocrisy chokes our country's reputation and destroys our government's ability to lead at home and make agreements abroad and with the E. U threatening to. Sue The agreement that now looks in deadly peril his that free trade deal the UK's negotiating with the EU its largest trading partner Fiona sing. Carter. Of Forex trading firm city index says it's not surprising. The pound has fallen sharply. What's he doing here is adding to this picture of uncertainty I think it's just adding to the sense of does anyone actually know what's going to be happening? In what's going to be happening in just a few months at the end of this year without a new deal forty-three percent of UK exports could face European tariffs and other barriers. Charles Grant of the Centre for European reform says, it's not a pretty picture. The huge prospect chaos at the borders lack of ability to travel easily from one part of Europe to another the impact on financial. Markets which react very nicely. The European Union is demanding. The Brits stopped trying to renege on the exit deal and it has a powerful ally Washington, which brokered the peace deal in Northern Ireland in the nineteen ninety s Nancy. Pelosi Speaker of the House of Representatives says, if the Brits continue on this course, they can kiss goodbye to any hope of a trade deal with the US as well.
UN agency laments northern summer's 'deep wound' to Earth's ice cover
"Climate warming in the Arctic has caused tremendous diminish over the summer months and the European of suffered to you and weather experts said on Tuesday in an update to coincide with the start of autumn in the northern. Hemisphere. The World Meteorological Organization WMO reported major impacts on ice shelves and. Heat records in the polar region included one on Norway's Svalbard archipelago the town of Longyearbyen hit twenty one point seven degrees Celsius seventy, one degrees Fahrenheit on the twenty fifth of July shattering the previous record had stood for forty one years also this summer the UN agency noted that an eighty one kilometer square portion of the milne ice shelf broke off producing the total area by forty-three percent. Warm conditions have also been seen in the European. Alps. The UN agency said with similar consequences temperatures in the absolute fact increased by two degrees, Celsius twentieth century, and the damage that this caused has been amplified by decrease in Snow Ice Cover, which has revealed Daca Rox that absorb more Saudi radiation.
Extreme heat hits California, spurring rolling power outages
"Tonight nearly one, hundred, thirty, three, thousand customers are still without power days after a devastating and deadly d'auray joe swept through Iowa I, lost all my food. And Quinn Save it because I couldn't afford a generator Mondays fast-moving line of powerful thunderstorms catching many by surprise slamming the Cedar Rapids area with destruction reminiscent of a hurricane killing at least four people unleashing wind gusts topping one hundred miles per hour uprooting trees, toppling power lines, demolishing homes and businesses leaving a path of destruction stretching more than seven hundred miles from eastern Nebraska to western Ohio residents left spoiled food no cell phone service and no air conditioning in the summer heat. Told by three different people the police department three weeks with electric and the effect on Islas. Crops is catastrophic that ratio. Estimated ten million acres up to forty three percent of the state's corn and soybean crops lately to cost billions of dollars dealing a destructive to the agriculture community still reeling from the pandemic.
US productivity rises 7.3% as hours worked are nearly halved
"U. S. productivity is posted its biggest gain in eleven years the labor department says productivity jumped seven point three percent in the second quarter the biggest gain since two thousand nine the increase occurred as the number of hours worked decreased by forty three percent the biggest drop on record and output was down nearly thirty nine percent the biggest decline ever recorded as the corona virus pandemic caused economic damage throughout the country productivity is defined as the amount of output per hour of work and it's a key to increasing living standards I kind of miss believe the pandemic will likely hinder productivity in coming quarters hi my company
US productivity rises 7.3% as hours worked are nearly halved
"U. S. productivity is posted its biggest gain in eleven years the labor department says productivity jumped seven point three percent in the second quarter the biggest gain since two thousand nine the increase occurred as the number of hours worked decreased by forty three percent the biggest drop on record and output was down nearly thirty nine percent the biggest decline ever recorded as the corona virus pandemic caused economic damage throughout the country productivity is defined as the amount of output per hour of work and it's a key to increasing living standards I kind of miss believe the pandemic will likely hinder productivity in coming quarters hi my company
Why Is There a Coin Shortage in America?
"At grocery stores, convenience stores and hardware stores across America. Curious signs are popping up asking customers to pay with credit cards, debit cards, or exact change. Is it because cashiers don't want to handle physical dollars and sense that could be contaminated with the coronavirus? nope. It's because the United States is currently experiencing a coin shortage. So? Where have they gone? America's pennies, nickels, dimes and quarters haven't disappeared. The covid nineteen pandemic has simply disrupted the normal cycle of coin circulation. According to the US Treasury, there were forty seven point, eight, billion dollars, worth of coins in circulation as of April twenty, twenty, which was actually four, hundred, million dollars more than April, two, thousand nineteen, but those coins are not moving through the economy like they should be. The Federal Reserve gives several reasons as to why this is happening. Banks and businesses nationwide closed their doors during the lockdown phases of the pandemic including cash and coin heavy sectors like convenient stores, public transit, and laundromats. The US mint also slowed its production of new coins during the early stages of the pandemic as staff was reduced for safety reasons. The men's Philadelphia and Denver Location's. Even as the economy reopened, consumers are opting for contactless payment and generally using less cash and coins. Meaning more coins are sitting at home in Mason, jars piggy banks, and under couch cushions. So. What does this mean? Retail stores are feeling the pinch of inconvenience and passing it along to their customers. The national, Grocers Association and several other retail industry trade groups sent a strongly worded letter to Federal Reserve Chair Jerome, Powell and Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin in late June saying that the federal rationing of coin shipments to banks quote threatens the functioning of our member businesses and by extension the needs of our customers. In their letter, the group cited economic statistics showing that cash is still very much can in certain sectors and among certain consumer demographics, for example, between forty five to sixty percent of sales at grocery stores and convenience stores are cash payments, nearly half of all transactions of ten dollars or less are paid in cash and consumers with an annual household income of twenty, five, thousand dollars or less pay in cash for forty, three percent of their transactions. So what's the solution? The long term solution is to wait for the economy to return to normal at which point coins will naturally flow back into circulation. But in the meantime, the Federal Reserve and the US meant are taking action. The meant has ramped up coin production outpacing its usual one, billion coins a month with one point, two, billion coins in June and one point three, five, billion a month for the rest of twenty twenty, according to The New York Times. The Federal Reserve announced in June that it was rationing out its inventory by sending banks and credit unions smaller than normal coin shipments based on historical demand. The Fed also convened an emergency, US coin task, force composed of government and industry leaders including banks, an armored car companies. The task force is expected to come up with a set of recommendations by the end of. July. One of the task forces early accomplishments was to create the Hashtag get coin moving which banks and credit unions are plastering across twitter to encourage people to cash in their piggy banks to get more coins back in circulation.
Polls show Joe Biden gaining momentum in key states
"In the latest new look at battleground polls that shows Joe, Biden, gaining ground on president, trump or expanding his lead in several states, the new morning consult poll shows that Nationally Joe Biden leads president trump by eight points fifty one percent to forty three percent. And, here's a look at some of the key states. And all of them. Since May in Arizona Biden sits ahead of president. Trump I seven and nine point swing in Colorado by thirteen points, adding for points in Florida. He's up by three. Trump had been up by one in May in Georgia. Biden and trump remain statistically tied in Michigan Biden increases lead to ten points. This poll has Minnesota. Tightening another poll showed you late last week from that state had biden up. Up Double digits this morning, the morning console poll has North Carolina now tied wiping away. Trump's three point lead from May Ohio has tightened with trump's margin down to three points. In Pennsylvania, Biden's lead increased to seven in Texas and another statistical tie, but it was a different story in May, when trump was up in Texas by seven points and Biden added to his lead in Virginia and Wisconsin.
Reopening schools during the COVID-19 pandemic
"Now we have contributing correspondent. Gretchen Vogel she in two other science news staff Jennifer Cousin Franklin Megan. whalen worked on comprehensive story on reopening schools during the coronavirus pandemic. Hi, Gretchen Hi, this is a very complicated story and tell you the truth. I'm a little frustrated because I. Just WanNa answers, but there are so many unanswered questions out there about current Ivars in children for example, how likely are kids to get an infection if they're exposed to an infected person? Do we have any numbers on that? The story was was fascinating, but also really frustrating to work on because we kept saying. Why are these answers so? There are no hard and fast answers, but there is accumulating evidence that kids newborns up to for purposes, eighteen are less likely to be It's not clear why that is, but it does seem likely that children are about one half to one third as likely as adults to catch the virus in the first place. That's not one hundred percent clear, but let's consistently showing. Showing up in a lot of data then once we get past that question of how likely is a kit? Get infected. We ask the next question. It's still open, which is if they do get exposed to infection and they acquire it. Do they actually get sick? That is also not a number that we know in part because there's so little testing of people who don't. Don't show any symptoms and to find out if somebody is infected, but not showing any symptoms, you have to test a whole lot of people for the trifecta of unknown. How likely is a kid to transmit this infection? So there is some evidence out there saying that even if they do get infected, they are somewhat less likely to share it to other people. That's correct. Correct. There were a couple of intriguing case studies early on I was a kid. In France, who was infected, a family friend was in a ski chalet with his family, and t caught the virus. He tested positive, but didn't yet. No, that between the time he was infected, and and the time he was tested. He attended ski school and Language School in his regular school. Officials, tracked down more than seventy of his contacts and none of them ended up being infected. Even two of his siblings were uninfected. All three siblings shared other viruses, some minor cold viruses. They all had it was that they had contact with each other, but the coronavirus did not pass from this child to anyone else. They could find so that's really intriguing, but it's only one case right right, so it's hard to extrapolate from that. What our story talks about are some newer data from France that are also intriguing in a little town north of Paris. There was pretty large outbreak in high school early February. Teachers happened to get infected way before anybody knew that the coronavirus was circulated in France and so two weeks between the second of February and the fourteenth February when the school went on winter break, the virus had a chance to spread a few weeks later, when researchers looked at how many people had antibodies to the virus, they found that thirty eight percent of pupils, forty-three percent of teachers and fifty nine percent of non teaching staff had been infected, the also looked however at elementary schools in the town and there they found three kids who based on when symptoms had started, and the fact that they also had antibodies to the coronavirus. They figured these three. Three kids probably had been infected by their family members, and then attended school, because they weren't very sick, but they were infected, and they checked with all of their close contacts, and it did not look like they had passed it on to anyone. So this is getting at the idea that there is a sliding scale that younger students might be less likely to carry INS spread versus older students in the high school years. Certainly babies seem to be least impacted and toddlers, and then elementary school kids, and then as you get past the age of ten or eleven, the risk of both acquiring and passing on the virus does seem to increase and high school. School kids seem to be fairly good at both acquiring and passing on the virus be not quite as good as adults, but there does seem to be an increasing risk of both catching and passing on the virus as you age, but that's great news right if that's true, that is really good news for safety of babies for the safety of preschools, and for the safety of elementary schools we have now are setup. We have the limited knowledge we have about their risks of getting sick or infecting others, and then we are talking about reopening schools as the end of summer approaches. What parents would administrators governments are trying to do is balance the risks to. To the health of children and staff against the risk of not having their kids in school, what kinds of things that have taken consideration on that other side of the equation? What our kids missing out on besides actual learning? If they don't go to school in the fall, such a balancing act, because schools are really really important for kids and for society as a whole right, they go to school first contacts, and for their emotional and social development, and then lots and lots of kids and the world get a fair amount of their food at school. Especially, the most vulnerable kids are really dependent on some of the food programs that are at schools. Also sadly, schools are place where some of the most vulnerable kids who might be subject to abuse at home where some of those signs are picked up, and where other adults in their lives can raise red flags and say hey. Maybe something's not right here, so there have been signs that child abuse cases have also been going up as kids have been staying away from school. There's a lot of pressure to reopen schools, but there's. There's not a lot of information about how to do that safely. But as part of your reporting on this year team did some pretty extensive research into how all these different programs that have reopened have fared he. You talk a little bit about what you looked at and what you're looking for. We did to a lot of research. We're intrigued because I live in Berlin and Jennifer lives in Philadelphia and Megan lives in Washington DC. DC Jennifer and I, both have elementary and middle school aged kids Jennifer's were at home. Mine started to go back to school with other kids in Germany at the beginning of May. This part time just a couple of days a week. My fifth grader for example went four days the whole week part time, and then was two weeks off, and then again went four days, and then was two weeks off. They were trying to keep. Keep class sizes super small so that if somebody did happen to be infected and attend school, they would only infect portion of their class. Not Everybody and they tried to keep the desks spaced far apart, so they were trying to keep as few in the classroom as possible so that they can keep a distance from each other. That was my experience in Germany and we wanted to know how other countries had approached the question. We looked at everywhere from South Africa to Benin to South Korea and Japan and Taiwan and lots of countries across Europe. Canada had opened some schools. Most schools in the US had stayed closed in part because summer vacation tends to happen a little earlier in the US, so we took a look at what had happened in those countries that had opened up to different degrees, for example the Netherlands started back with their elementary schools I and small classes, and only part time, but then they gradually as. As things went well, and they saw very few outbreaks in schools gradually opened more and more than we at the same time checked to see if overall rates of infection in the country had changed and in many places we found they hadn't. There's a big caveat there. Though most of these countries had fairly low rates at the time that they open schools, and they had the system place when an outbreak maybe happened to detected and to identify context and isolate them for the two weeks that you. You need to isolate people to make sure they're not going to pass that on. So what is a common practice? When a student has positive for coronavirus, some places would close the whole school. If one student was infected, other places would only isolate the people who had been in direct contact with the student, so their classmates with a subset of classmates that they had been attending within their small reduced size classes, and then that teacher, or any other teachers. We didn't see a big difference in. In end outcome race between those approaches. What did seem to make a big difference when you looked at all these different schools what seemed to make the most difference was close a small, so the kids could stay separate and wearing masks. Now there were different approaches in different places for example, most places in Germany made them optional, although some in some schools, everybody had masks on it and others only when you came in or were in the bathroom or in the hallways. Did you wear your mask? Israel was one interesting example where they did not try and reduce class sizes, so they went back to their fairly large classes thirty to forty kids. But they really did mandate masks for everybody, and that seemed to go k, until it got super, Super Hot, and then it was just impossible to ask people to wear masks all day, and so the health department and the Education Department said Okay Fine. Let's leave the masks away, but then about two weeks later they had a humongous outbreak in one high school, and some other smaller outbreaks in other places as well so it it. It suggestive that asks. There were making a difference when they couldn't do. The distancing that were happening in other places like Denmark where they they went to great lengths, and even held classes, churches, or outside, or whatever to keep kids as far apart as possible and as much fresh air between them as possible I'm in Indiana and I actually have my daughter in daycare right now because I'm in a county with st low levels. I am very nervous about it, and we keep our eye on the numbers. Because that's what I see as really important gauge for whether or not, it's safe to have my kid go to a situation with six other kids. Do you feel like that background level what your community spread like is important for what's happening at your school. Absolutely, Yes, that is a huge caveat that cannot emphasize enough that the background level of community spread needs to be at A. A low enough place that you can identify outbreaks when they happened in noticed them, and that you can take measures to try and slow them down I. Think if that situation then the harm to kids. Keeping schools close vastly outweighs the potential risk of opening schools right now. Schools are closed colleges or closed, but once the university kids come back, and all the schools are open. We might see a very different background that we need to take into consideration. And Be Flexible. If school need to close again, absolutely universities are such a different situation than high schools elementary schools I mean as we talked about the risk increasing with age, so I think that's going to be a real issue in the fall as universities try to open back up. What do you think are the main takeaways from your review of all these different openings in different countries and in different schools? It's still a little unsatisfying, yeah. Is operatives data are really of still released sparse and it super frustrating, because it's such an important question. It feels like we should have better answers, but we simply don't yet. I do think the main takeaway is is you have to be flexible if to recognize that you can't go back to pretending that the viruses and there or if you do you're GONNA end up with big outbreaks and you're. GonNa have to shut everything down again. Like happened in Israel. One other interesting takeaway that I found was that when we looked at the outbreaks that had been identified, it was frequently teachers who were more affected than kids often. Often it was hard to tell because there were very very few cases where people had really carefully done the tracing that they did in that town in France, but it looked at first glances, or maybe the teachers were spreading it to each other more than to and from the kids. I think that's something that's important to keep in mind as we move toward reopening, because teachers are better able. I think than kids to do the physical distancing. I think it's it's helpful to realize that. Maybe adults are the bigger risk factor than the kids I know. A lot of teachers are super worried about going back for good reason we know as parents and teachers. The kids are generally really good at spreading germs. Happens every single winter exactly and so when the middle of pandemic where people are dying, and then somebody says well. You have to go back and stand in a classroom with even half of the normal kids. In contact with these lovely little people who you really enjoy being with, but you also see his German accelerators All, day long is definitely giving a lot of teachers. Pause for good reason, but I think one of the things that we did see emerging as a pattern was the teachers maybe should be wary of each other more than they need to be wary of their of their students I do think also that reducing class sizes and finding some sort of creative hybrid solution where kids. Kids are in school part of the time, but then doing the distance learning also part of the time. I think that's GonNa to be unfortunately the way forward for now until we get things a little bit more under control. We've talked mostly about anecdotal findings, so far are their studies in schools that are taking a look at this and going to give us some good. Good answers. That's another thing that the story mentions. There are a couple of real studies that are starting in the UK there researchers who have started projects at several schools where anybody who wants can be tested both for antibodies and active virus, and so they're hoping to get a better picture of when somebody's infected. How far it spreads in a school and in Berlin and in. In the state, German state of Bavaria also very projects have started all right. Thank you so much, Gretchen thank you Gretchen.
"The scope of the societal impacts, being both inflicted and uncovered by the Covid, nineteen pandemic, truly without precedence. At the end of June, thirty three million Americans, are receiving unemployment benefits nearly five times the peak during the great recession in parallel, the magnitude of racial injustices, being perpetrated across country is now in such cliff focus that the fight to eradicate racism has entered a new and powerful chapter. With every disaster, whether it's an economic collapse or damage inflicted by a wildfire hurricane would given a choice rebuild in the same pattern as before or reimagined a different future. The choice to rebuild is often fueled by a sense of nostalgia, a desire to reclaim what was lost as we think about our collective tomorrow. There's a lot of the past we need to leave behind. If a peaceful compassionate, equitable and sustainable future is our goal, then we must undergo a careful assessment to ensure that our path forward doesn't rebuild the systems of violence, inequality, racism, and pollution that a corroding our society from the inside out. Refashioning a new future is full of promise, but we often don't take the bold steps necessary because of a fear of uncertainty, that's where big thinkers can help us by navigating a path for they illuminate each of the steps of the journey giving us the confidence needed to climb the highest peak this week. We talked to Dr Manuel, Pesto. One those bold big thinkers Manuel is the University of Southern California's distinguished professor of sociology American Studies in ethnicity. He's the director of US's program for environmental, regional equity and the director of the Center for the Study of Immigration Integration. I've had the privilege of working with Dr on environmental justice issues for the past decade, and he is no ordinary academic. He worked directly with communities to gain their wisdom and advocates directly with policy makers to get them to move towards community goals. Doctor Pastor is the author of state of Resistance. What California's dizzying descent and remarkable resurgence means for America's future, and with Chris. Bene- the. This could be something big. How social movements regional equity a reshaping Metropolitan America and just growth inclusion and prosperity in America's Metropolitan Regions? Doug Pass is working with both Los Angeles and the State of California to develop policies to help move towards a more just equitable and sustainable post Kovic Future. Dr Pesto has been tracking the impact of the pandemic on African American and Latino Communities in California and nationally I stopped by asking about the data. That's just been released on this topic by the Centers for Disease Control. Well the incredible statistic, coming out today, was that for Latinos between the ages of forty and fifty nine, the rate of contracting cases of Covid as five times that for whites in the same age group. We're certainly seeing as in California's well where Latinos make up forty three percent of the population, eighteen to forty nine kind of prime work in age, but seventy three percents, deaths, and the reasons for this are pretty clear, you know Cova is the disease that reveals are fundamental. Illness has a society, the precarity of employment and the lack of assets that made a lot of people kind of rush back to work, says the only way to kick it income difficulties with legal status, which has been in particular. Her emigrated Latinos that they are worried about where their next dollars coming from. They're not getting a federal relief in terms of unemployment insurance to not getting the federal relief check and in fact. Fact if you're in a family where two people filed a tax return, one person with a social security number, and the other was what's called an individual taxpayer identification number I tim, which is our undocumented people filed tax returns. That family unit is excluded from the twelve hundred dollars per person checks, and so are their children who are not getting the five hundred dollar relief checks. So this is a population that's been particularly desperate to go to work now serve big disparities as well for African Americans, but I've been predicting that this is something that would ripped its way particularly to the immigrant Latino community, and that's what data released today from the CDC seems to be showing
Top 10 Most Valuable Brands in the World in 2020
"Brands keeps doing them, so we'll keep talking about cult of Mac. Says the Brandon Valuation. Firm brands on. Has Put together a list of the most valuable brands today and apple is so close to the top. For the fifth year in a row, apple has taken second place. According to the report bested only by Amazon. The report says brand's values apple's brand at three hundred fifty two point two billion dollars. Unlike market CAP, which values the business as a whole this brand. Is designed to assess the value of the branding itself. Running through the top ten list Amazon I apple second Microsoft third. Google fourth visa round out the top five. Followed by Alibaba tencent facebook McDonald's. And Mastercard rounding out the top ten. Maybe, the weirdest part of the story. Besides this, actually being a thing is how the brands are categorized. Apple is actually the top tech company according to brands that's because the organization classifies Amazon in retail. Even while noting the hardware, it makes the e book video. Music Services. It offers and Amazon. Web Services. which is about as tack as you can get? Number two brands, but number one for Warren, Buffett. Well forty-three percent of Berkshire Hathaway's holdings, anyway, that is the word from Motley fool by way of cult of Mac. According to the cult Berkshire Hathaway's two hundred forty five million apple shares have increased in value by more than fifty five billion dollars since the start of twenty nineteen to be worth upward of ninety one billion dollars. Buffets firm is currently apple second largest shareholder with around five point, five percent ownership of apples publicly available stock. According to the report.
Players counter with 70-game season, 10 more than MLB
"I might cross your reporting there's a new proposal from major league players for reduced baseball season Major League Baseball owners and players appear to be getting closer to agreement on a corona virus delayed season but there's still ten games at about two hundred seventy five million dollars apart the union is proposing a seventy game regular season schedule and then expanded post season that would have sixteen teams like the owners the union proposes starting the season on July nineteenth the union plan calls for one point seven three billion dollars in salaries roughly forty three percent of what they would have made in the complete season the owners this week proposed to sixty regular season games with players receiving about thirty seven percent of what they originally would have made hi Mike Crossey up
Media Surprised by Tesla Registrations Despite Shutdown
"Everybody robbing our here today we were talking about a number of different reports on tests registrations in the united. States in the month of April and May tussle stock, despite some of these reports finished the day up one percent to nine hundred ninety one dollars, seventy nine cents that compared to the Nasdaq up zero point two percent all right so as much as I would love to skip this topic because I think a lot of us know where this is. Is Heading. Most of the Tesla headlines today are related to a Wall Street Journal article published this morning titled Quote Tessa Registrations Plunge in California data tracker, says and quote, then leading off the article with quote, registrations of newly purchased Tesla vehicles plunged critical California market over the past two months according to new data underlining the challenge chief executive Elon, Musk faces to keep investor enthusiasm that has helped propel the company's share price and quote the Wall Street Journal Journal cites data from Dominion Enterprises which apparently tracks registrations in twenty four states that make up about sixty five percents of the US market, and in those twenty four states they say that Tesla registrations declined thirty three percent to fourteen, thousand, one, hundred and fifty one vehicles during the first two months off cue to the media, then seemed to go full, shocked Pika Chew Mon and read a whole bunch of articles about this highlighting Tesla's quote, unquote plunging registrations so. So I thought had a little bit of fun with that with the today. Apologies for that, but the point here is that this should not be surprising at all. People seem to have forgotten that Tesla. Had Their factory shut down for seven weeks from late March to early May as we know. Tesla is somewhat unique in that their registration or sales, information correlates strongly to their production rather than simply being an indication of demand like we might see from. Cars we can easily see this in the inventory numbers. If we look at Tesla, they had twenty days of inventory at the end of Q. on of March that comes right from their shareholder letter, and if we look at a company like Ford, for example, they said that at the march they had one hundred days of inventory so twenty days of inventory doesn't get. Get you too far when you're factories, shut down for fifty days compared to if you had one hundred days of inventory in stock like four does according to Cox Automotive, many brands actually had more than one hundred days of inventory at the end of March including Honda, jeep, Cadillac, an Acura and many others, and then even on the low end. They have KIA as. As the lowest brand at forty three days, so Tesla's inventory is about twenty to twenty five percent of the average and half of that of the lowest other brand in the US. The other important consideration here when we look at April and May specifically for the United States is that because Tesla restarted production in early, may that only gave them a couple or A. A few weeks to be able to produce vehicles ship them over to Europe and have them delivered within Q. Two, so with that being the case, obviously a very small amount of vehicles produced in May are going to actually be allocated for the North American market, so yeah plenty of reasons for us to expect registrations to have been down year over year in April. April and May in the US definitely not shocked Pichu type of situation, even with all that being the case in the same article, The Wall Street Journal says that Dominion Research says that the industry fell forty three percent in April and may remember. They have tussled down thirty three percent, so even without much inventory, Tesla is still outperforming the broader industry. You actually interpret. Interpret this as relatively bullish report. The other thing that I want to talk about briefly is the actual number here. So they said that registrations were fourteen thousand, or so in the first two months of the quarter and remember that's four states that make up about sixty five percents of the total US auto market. Tesla probably penetrates a little bit higher in those markets. Markets, because it does include California, so if we assume that that's about seventy five percent, then that can point to a number of about eighteen thousand five hundred vehicles registered in the United States in April, and met now I'm not putting much weight into these numbers, but that number does seem extremely reasonable. We know that Tesla began the quarter with about thirty thousand vehicles. Vehicles in inventory, so if we assume about half of that inventory, or about fifteen thousand vehicles were in the United States at the end of March then for us to have eighteen thousand vehicles registered in the US in April, and may sounds like a pretty reasonable number, if tussle were to sell off some of that inventory mentor, and then we add in deliveries from. That are probably not entirely allocated for Europe as well as Mata. Why if anything I see this report? As a low weight indicator that things are roughly on track. One less thing. I wanted to point out on this. The street did run article separate from my page on this topic and I didn't really love the headline. They reach out me, gave me the opportunity to add some context, and then actually included all of my comments in the article on this
Dig for Victory
"To get to today's urban gardens, let's go back in time to the founding of the US, there were certainly major cities Philadelphia New York Boston, but it wasn't. Until the eighteen hundreds that more and more people move to cities and urban ization in the US really got underway. These are people who would have grown almost all their own food before, but now they live in a city. They can buy food at the market. So how many of them kept up gardening in their new urban homes? A lot of food production went on. On within city boundaries well through the start of the twentieth century, there were lots and lots of urban livestock, because people were raising pigs and cows and chicken for food within city limits anesthesia day as a historian at the University of Delaware, and she's working on a PhD about Victory Gardens. It's only really during the city, Beautiful Movement and the progressive era that city start passing ordinances that actually outlawed these forms of local food production in the name of cleanliness and sanitation and middle-class standards of respectability, because only poor people grow their. Their own food. The city beautiful movement was big deal during the eighteen nineteen in one thousand, nine hundred wealthy urbanites, all this rural migration and immigration, and of course, the rising inequality and poverty and tenements in their cities, and they were not happy. They tried to clean the city up. They built big boulevards and parks with monumental fountains, and eventually they also introduced strict zoning laws and chickens and vegetable patches were not part of these new beautiful cities urban agriculture. Something poor people needed. It had to go some cities overtime had already. Already banned maybe the animals in the streets, or even keeping certain animals within city limits, but this really solidified during the city, beautiful movement city started to enact ordinances that said no farm animals in the city at all and no front yard vegetables, either meanwhile the poor had more pressing concerns than how the city looked frequently, when bad harvests and economic fluctuations raised food prices, they could not get to eat. There were dozens of major food riots in American cities throughout the eighteen hundreds. The first urban gardening movement starts in eighteen ninety. Ninety three in the town of Detroit, because of this panic of eighteen, ninety three, there were lots of panics. In those days, the stock market was very new, very volatile and long story short, suddenly, basically overnight, forty three percent of detroiters are unemployed in what had been a booming city and the Mayor Hazel S Pingree I has to find some way to answer. The cries of his constituents. So what he does is, he starts the first urban farming movement, which is ironically happening at the same time that many productive activities within the. The city are being outlawed. In other cities, urban leaders didn't want farms in their cities, but they also didn't want riots, and so letting poor people groza food on vacant land was seen as an acceptable temporary band aid in times of shortages. The Detroit plan was called the potato, patch plan and it had pretty impressive results by eighteen, ninety, six seventeen hundred families were farming more than four hundred acres in the city, and there are letters there from local detroiters writing into mayor Pingree, saying you so much I was able to grow. Grow Food for my family and lots of the people that wrote in. It's heartbreaking, because these letters are hardly legible there in broken English. Many of them were recent, German and Polish immigrants who were taking advantage of this program to grow foods dot connected them to their home as well as to feed their families. The Potato Patch program was seen as a success, but it was never meant to be permanent in less than a decade when economic situation in Detroit started to improve urban farms kind of petered out until the next big. Big Crisis, which was World War, one, the city beautiful movement had stamped out urban gardening the Detroit potato patches were gone, but suddenly there was a huge need both for food, and for kind of coming together in a patriotic sense. At least that's how Charles lay through peck sought. He was a lumber baron from New Jersey and early on in the days of the European conflict. He wrote the US government and said people should be reason. Food would help them contribute to the war help stock shortages, and the USDA promptly said Sir. We've got better ideas going here for better uses of fertilizer and seed supplies so thanks for your input and no thanks Charles hadn't made his fortune by taking no for an answer, so he took that Fortuna and started a Liberty Garden Movement himself, and he quickly found a whole group of rich people who wanted to join him in getting Americans. Gardening again to support the war Charles and his friends created a movement. There were Liberty Gardens. Gardens on Boston Common, and in Union Square in New York and big corporations like Eastman Kodak and General Electric set aside land at their factories for employees to grow and boy scouts even had a garden at Grover Cleveland's Childhood Home in New Jersey. Even the government caught the Liberty Garden fever, and they created a school program to teach budding young home farmers how to grow food and support. The soldiers was actually one of the first nationally. Nationally promoted curricula in the country, the Liberty Garden Movement seemed to really catch the public imagination. However, there was no infrastructure for collecting numbers. The only source we have is Charles Lathrop pack himself wrote a book called the war garden victorious in one, thousand, nine, hundred nineteen, and he claims that the movements sponsored five million gardens which time when there were just over six million actual professional farmers in the US is kind of impressive but remember. Remember Charles is our only source for this number and he might have been biased. It's really incredibly hard to say, but despite its holds on the national imagination, it had nowhere near the impact of world. War Two Gardens in terms at share mount of produce ground, sheer numbers of people participating sheer difference it made in the global war effort, and that's probably why you listeners at least in the US you don't use the Term Liberty Garden. Gardens you probably say victory garden.
AAA: New research shows crash-involved drivers admit to risky driving behaviors
"With with with fewer fewer fewer cars cars cars on on on the roads during the worst of the pandemic some drivers have taken the testing just how fast they could go by their own admission drivers have also been doing other things they know that they shouldn't many of us have seen it for ourselves in the last few months drivers putting the pedal to the metal on area roads but excessive speeding is only part of what's happening a new Tripoli foundation for traffic safety survey finds drivers admitting to other risky behaviors while they perceive distracted driving is dangerous fifty percent of those involved in a recent crash say they've talked on a hand held device while driving and forty three percent say they've been texting while driving and nearly as many of bits or running a red light among all drivers surveyed sixty three percent say while they know what's wrong they have recently been distracted tired aggressive or impaired behind the wheel
Starbucks says it lost $3 billion in revenue in latest quarter due to coronavirus pandemic
"Starbucks is struggling to get its business back to pre pandemic levels more from CBS news business reporter Jason Brooks Starbucks says it will lose three billion dollars in revenue in the current quarter as same store sales in the west plummeted forty three percent in may even though ninety one percent of its U. S. stores for open although with covert nineteen restrictions sales in China fell a softer twenty one percent as that country's economy started re opening earlier than in the U. S. Starbucks has seen a huge surge in mobile ordering and it's considering changes to its physical locations in a reflection of that
Starbucks takes $3 billion hit to revenue during pandemic
"Is struggling to get its business back to pre pandemic levels CBS news business reporter Jason Brooks Starbucks says it will lose three billion dollars in revenue in the current quarter as same store sales in the west plummeted forty three percent in may even though ninety one percent of its U. S. stores were open although with covert nineteen restrictions sales in China fell a softer twenty one percent as that country's economy started reopening earlier than in the U. S. Starbucks has seen a huge surge in mobile ordering and it's considering changes to its physical locations in a reflection of that
Starbucks expects COVID-19 pandemic to reduce third-quarter sales by $3 billion
"Starbucks expects to post a loss for its current quarter and it says the pandemic is costed more than three billion dollars in lost revenue Starbucks locations mostly in the US have reopened but sales fell forty three percent in
"forty three percent" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Nine thirty one Todd Jeffries and Don prior here all the Todd dodge. So glad you chose to join us. And that something would I ask you some personal questions and personal questions? I'm an open book. I know you I am. I'm an open person. I listen go let it rip a new survey found that there's one thing women wants for Valentine's Day, and that's a card. That's the number one thing. Really? According to the survey. In other words, all women are liars. They don't want card at all. I don't buy it. They want flowers and chocolates, they want it all well, the most common thing that man said that they want in this survey. Nothing men want nothing on Valentine's says the deal here guys dread Valentine's Day, because they don't want to buy or, you know, our plan anything particular, they don't even know how to pick up flowers these days, but it's easy. Just call your florist and have them sent. But according to this poll, the number one gift guys want to get for Valentine's. Day this year. Nothing nothing at all more than five hundred men were asked what they want in forty one percent said they want. They don't want anything nothing. No. I'm I'm with that. I really am struggling right now. Because kim. Kim. Got it. We this conversation last night. What do you want to do for Valentine's? Oh. Oh, nothing. I really don't want to do. She didn't go to a movie long you've been married twenty four years. So for twenty four years you have failed. The test is setting the stage for divorce, and I go to dinner. Let's let's go to dinner we go anywhere. We want to go. And she said, no, no. And she said, and this is where I'm just so confused. She said in please do not get me flowers. Yeah. Seriously. While this survey only asked if they were married or not and then about a third of the guys weren't. So some of them are probably just single don't expect to get anything. Twenty five percent of the women also said they don't want anything this year. They were probably single and may not get anything. The top five. Guests women. Do want include a card candy flowers, jewelry and a massage amasau. Now, the top five gifts that men want. Candy a card booze breakfast in bed and a book breakfast in bed. Yes. Forty three percent of the men planned to spend at least fifty dollars on Valentine's Day this year compared to just twenty seven percent of women the plan to spend that much. Well, I gotta tell you, man. I my hands are in the air right now. I I don't know. I don't know because she told me yesterday card and flowers. That's all you gotta do when when when your wife says, please don't get me flowers. Yeah. Really? Yeah. You better get really. Yeah. You better get her flowers. Yeah. Exactly. She screaming for flora and fauna. Don't get me flowers. Yeah. Floor, and I I don't know what's going on. I don't know what to believe. I don't know what not to believe. So I'm going to go with my gut. There's a radio station up in Fairbanks, Alaska and get her chilies card. Guy up there. I know they're taking some heat for this other giving away all week long. Give it away roses to her and a shotgun to him. Brilliant, husband and wife gifts for Valentine's Day roses for her and a shotgun for him. That's perfect. And that can we didn't come up. That'd be a great idea. Can you? Imagine this snowflake city getting pissed off at us because we're giving away guns. Thank MS would let us do that giveaway guns on the show. Why not? I think it would be brilliant. I do I just I don't think so forth. I think it'd be also I think a lawyer to might come in the middle of the I have no idea. But I think it's a great idea. We should explore that one spot on. All right. Five one two eight three six zero five ninety text message. I'm going to give my wife flowers and a card and then flying Vegas. Wow. Well, it's got a one up and everybody texting world. What are you doing? What are you doing? Todd, man. What are you doing? Could do some flowers something like that? Maybe. And that's that's it. It's all you need. You're gonna go anywhere. We'll go eat some sushi go down to Zeus predictable.
"forty three percent" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"We're going to take the stock market over the last ten years on average. The Dow Jones industrial average has only made about five percent per year. Could you believe that over ten years of the ups and downs in roller coasters sleepless nights, biting, your fingernails painting your side five percent per year, the S and P standard and poor over the last ten years. There's only made about five percent per year. All right. We're gonna take the NASDAQ over seventeen years, the NASDAQ the NASDAQ only made an average of two percent per year. Are you kidding me? Folks. Why would anybody do this? It's crazy. If you need your funds, you can't be gambling. It's like being in Vegas and gambling with all of your retirement funds funds that you need to support yourself when you retire, folks. This market could tank it anytime black Monday, October nineteenth Dow in one day was down twenty two point six percent. The S and P. In one day. Black Monday, October nineteen was down twenty percents. Folks. Don't do this to yourself. It's crazy. The last financial crisis. Dow was down thirty six percent, the S and P was down thirty eight percent. The NASDAQ was down forty three percent, folks. If you lose twenty five percent of your funds in a financial crisis. And the next one is going to be big you have to make back thirty three percent of your retirement funds. How long it's gonna take you to do that. If you lose thirty three percent, guess what you have to make back fifty percent. That's insane. You can't do this. You can't run with the boys on Wall Street. It's dangerous. They will eat you up every day of the week. You can't do this into the fix nudity, which sixty nudity. You're earning. Five six seven or eight percent per year to build up your lifetime income base, while your money is insured. A fixed annuity is safe. Nudity. It's insured by a very large and highly rated insurance company, and it's very conventional you could take all your funds at term close the account walkaway, you could pass on your funds to your beneficiary very conventional. But you gotta get outta the risky stock market. The price earnings ratio is thirty two which should be sixteen. It's double what it should be. It's crazy folks, you gotta get out get into the fixture duties catch safe. Get insured fixed index annuities are designed to meet long-term needs for retirement income. They provide guarantees against loss of principle accredited interests and offer the reassurance of a death benefit for your beneficiary early. Withdrawals may result in loss of principle and credited interest to the surrender charges, and he distributions may be subdued ordinary income tax and have taken prior to age fifty nine and a half Timpson tax penalty all mentioned six eight percent growth will only be used for lifetime. Income purposes include bonuses, they belong certain product bonus annuities include higher surrender charges longer surrender charge period. Slower.
"forty three percent" Discussed on CNN's The Daily DC
"I think that is a critical thing to watch as well, obviously, we're paying attention to the president's approval rating. We'll see what it says in the exit polls tomorrow, how people judge the president as they're leaving the voting booths and telling us how they voted in this poll among all adults. The president's had a thirty nine percent approval rating fifty five percent, disapproval if you'd look at just likely voters it goes up to a forty one percent approval rating of what we think the electorate may look like tomorrow. That thirty nine percent number. That's just a couple of points down from where he was in the CNN October poll, but this is on the lower end of some of the polling that we've seen overall for Trump, but CNN polls, not alone. There Gallup NPR Marras Washington Post ABC if you look at their numbers in in all adults. The president is in that low forties range hovering around forty NBC. Wall Street Journal has amid forty six percent. They have a bit higher than others. Do we ran? Our polling director Gesta ran a poll of polls of the last five best polls out there in terms of methodology, and he's overall approval rating when you average them altogether of the five most recent polls is forty three percent that matches where Ronald Reagan was in nineteen eighty-two. It's actually three points below where Barack Obama was at forty six percent heading into the twenty ten midterms when he lost when his party lost sixty three seats, and he called it a shellacking. This forty-three percent average in the CNN poll. Polls for Donald Trump is a lower number than most Republicans would like to see Republicans who are on the ballot on Tuesday. But it is important to remember here that Donald Trump has defied a lot of the political history, and is indeed perhaps in a different class. He we've always said that the president's approval rating, and how his party does in midterm elections is a very very close correlation that may not be the case with Donald Trump reps. This is part of what he devised that. He could be lower and still not have his party suffer as great a number of losses as George W Bush, Barack Obama Bill Clinton is other modern day predecessors. Did that could be largely due to Trump's relationship with his base in his ability to bring people out to the polls. It also is a sign of these districts that are more and more drawn and gerrymandered to protect incumbent. And over the Obama years they've been largely drawn by Republicans who protect Republican incumbents after the twenty ten census as I said, there's a lot of great stuff in this poll. Please go to CNN politics dot com. And check it out. Of course, as every politician likes to say, the only pull the matters is the one tomorrow on election day, tune into CNN all day and all night as voters are heading to the polls and then tomorrow night beginning at five pm, you'll have your first exit.
"forty three percent" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"Tomato. Either is forty three percent. Audience score is only sixty four hitting the that's dyslexia and upside down that needs to be ninety four percent. Yeah. This is the critic consensus is. S moves from one sight gag to another. But only a handful of them are genuinely funny. I disagree. I mean. Yeah, it's gaggy. It's so funny. It's it's funny. But it is like the humor of rat race is I feel it is low hanging fruit type of silly gags. But it is funny. Yeah. It's super funny. They do the low hanging fruit and in a funny way. Yeah. In like, not your obvious way. Jon lovitz has my heart for the rest of my life. Every person. There is hilarious. It took me like five movies to realize that will be Goldberg didn't have eyebrows. Movie. Did you realize that oh gosh? Maybe it was sister act. I love sister act. What do you mean? I've just never seen. It isn't that? I think that it is so important to see I love it so much. There was a oh, I think you would maybe like it. I'm not sure would I wonder if you would we should watch it for sure. But there is one song on there. Did you powder puff? Did you have it? I know what it is. But I never did it. I guess you'd have to be on cheerleading football team in order to do it. But if you don't powder puff as when the cheerleading team in the football team, switch position. So the guys will wear the shell in the skirt of cheerleading costume and do a routine and the girls will play flag football or something like that. Or the girls and guys who on your team, and I coached the powder puff cheerleaders the football team, and I made them stunt, which is when you pick people up in throw them in the air Do coach for their routine. Sure, I think I had to because I was captain. So I think it was captain of every cheerleading team. I was on. No. I mean year varsity varsity freshman year. No, you couldn't Baso freshman, captain. And then my sophomore year, varsity and dance team. I'm so proud of you the so sick. We did you teach them a routine, they routine up themselves. So he taught them I quit after I taught them how to stunt in the whole thing. And it was set to the song. I will follow him from sister act. Here's a of it..
"forty three percent" Discussed on Do By Friday
"Is like Jesus Christ like this. This election in November is going to be so bizarre to quote a million people on Twitter, like a minority of people what's with the line. People have been saying that like a sexual abuser, there was elected by minority of people will be representing all these states that represent a minority of people in those states to get a majority in the Senate. Like there's all this crazy shit. That's just way out of whack because the stuff like the electoral college, so they made a lot more sense in, you know, probably the early nineteen hundreds. It doesn't make a ton of sense right now and it's and of course, who's going to give that up is North Dakota say, oh, sorry, my bad. We have seventeen people here, but we still two senators according I found this thing from two thousand nine and it says those with held elected office lack civic knowledge. Forty-three percent do not know the. Electoral college is constitutionally mandated assembly that elects the president. Wow, that must is that of elected officials or Where worded. did end it's worded poorly, but I think it's, I think this is a poll of everyone. So forty-three percent of people don't know what the electoral colleges. I think it's higher than that. I don't know. I just like just yesterday as you know, said liberals said, liberal Twitter is lighting up and I'm just I keep having this one thought which is just this is I'm sorry to have to say this. I'm just, I'm so I'm so tired of having to think about Donald Trump. I'm so I'm so tired of himself using every corner of life. It's been this way for two years now, but it is really when you use that phrase, situational depression is really exhausting. It's really exhausting that there is not any area of life where that guy won't come up and it is. It's really draining. It's hard to get away from. And even when you do get away from it, you don't really get away from it. It's just it's so relentless and like I just I'm mainly venting here. This is my truth. It's just it's it's really physically exhausting at this point. All right. Well, if you make a sandwich..
"forty three percent" Discussed on The Bechdel Cast
"So I didn't like that. I had something I wanted to discuss really quickly about the reception this movie received when it was originally released. This movie has a forty three percent. Unwritten tomatoes. I'm not surprised which right, but not because as we have been discussing, it is a well written movie. There's not that I mean considering the fact that it's a successful well-done Shakespeare station, which is so hard to do in the characters are explored him while realize for the most part with as movie didn't fare very well. And this goes back to something that we recently found out the Annenberg inclusion initiative did a study on film criticism and this year, and I can't imagine how much worse this issue was in two thousand six of almost sixty thousand movie reviews written between twenty fifteen and twenty seventeen seventy. Nine percent were written by men, twenty one percent were written by women. So in film criticism, there's a massive gap in who decides what's good, and and and that informs what people see a lot of the time and to. Thousands and six. I have to assume this issue was even worse. Yeah, and and that is telling in the way that this movie was reviewed, there was one stuck out to me as particularly annoying, whereas it it was from not e- Burt, what's his name? Roper? But there are a lot of the criticism of this movie was focused on that. Amanda Bines did not play a man convincingly, which betray his far more about the writer than the movie because that just is, you know, evidence of how rigid their view of masculinity is right. Joel Siegal in a lame attempt to amuse older teens. She's the man manages to alienate the parents of the younger ones with tampon gender jokes, Richard Roeper mere words cannot convey how awful binds us at playing a girl playing a boy wrong. It's so I mean, and this movie was financially successful, had a budget of twenty. Million dollars made a fifty seven million dollars at the box office, but you have to think if it were better reviewed or if you'd buy a more diverse pool of people that the reception of it would have been quite different and it wouldn't have is forty four percent rotten tomatoes, so much lower than it deserves. I know you're percent think about the I mean, but also think about the movies that we've done. And I mean, for example, devil's advocate, let's see what love actually has on rotten tomatoes movie that performs horrifically bad with gender issues lead actually has sixty three percent..
"forty three percent" Discussed on KGO 810
"Now back to Ethan Bearman on k. g. l. a. ten K. g.. O. eight ten is a Tuesday and it's the seventh of August already don't ask me how that happened but it did and here we are in the. Studio number is four one five eight. Ten four one five eight zero eight zero eight one zero All right I'm really concerned about this that just came out This is why I've been so anti-trump, from day one of, his, campaign when he entered the. Race I. Immediately was like Nope I am against this guy From that moment forward and I have not stopping. Against him for stuff like this the enemy of the people press is the enemy of the people, guess what new poll, just, came out conducted by episode Forty three percent of Republicans Want to give President Trump the. Power to. Shut down media that's right I thought you. Guys read about the constitution I thought you cared about. Cassini, thought you. Cared about. No you don't you're liars why? Are, you such a liar Why are you a disgusting liar who. Doesn't even support the idea of freedom of the press. Freedom, of speech. It's cetera. The first amendment not the second Well by God On earth, but by gall you don't get. As the press if, they say something I don't like they ought to be shut down That's sick and twisted in. A really dastardly dastardly way it really is for one five eight hundred eighty eight, ten that's right forty three percent of self identified Republicans said they believed. Quote the president should, have the authority, to close news outlets engaged in. Bad behavior didn't say. Breaking the law and nothing like that bad behavior Thirty six percent of Republicans. So the minority disagreed with the, statement when asked if, Trump. Should close. Down. Specific outlets including CNN the. Washington Post New York Times twenty three percent of Republicans agreed agreed one in four, Republicans at yeah shutdown CNN shut down the Washington Post shutdown the New. York Times Imagine if, we reverse this again A poll of Democrats, during President Obama's tenure had said One in four Democrats said Newsmax should. Be shut down one American news should be shut down Fox News should be shut down Townhall all be shut down. The weekly standard should base shut What kind, of unbelievable outrage if we flip the. Dial a little bit. Let's. See who I would be naming I dunno smush? Meme sma- what kind of outrage would he say about that I don't know who's on the, other big conservative radio network right now this time of. Day I just honestly do not I'm trying to figure that out right now I, can't, do eighty seven things at once maybe it's, maybe it's my Gallagher Dennis. Prager I don't know who it is maybe, they would be calling for the heads. Of Democrats calling him. The. Traders of the United States of America one day? One day so how do you Trump publicans defend that dad CAD Ed hey shut down New, York Times the Washington Post Again if during. President Obama's presidency if one in four Democrats said yeah we ought to shut down Fox News we ought to shut shutdown you'd be. Calling them traitors an anti-american yet somehow when it's, your own, brethren, saying the same thing it's a good thing That's fine it's acceptable I. Don't see Republicans out in and, outrage on this one. It's really sick and. Discussing that we have hit a. Point where if somebody disagrees with, him by. The way I don't defend, people on the left you hear me just. Doing, the opposite kids at Berkeley, you don't want Ben Shapiro speaking, your, publicly funded university freedom of speech applies. We have court rulings on. This you're gonna show them to you ignore him if you don't like it, that's the act or, you engage in debate You have to ignore him or you engage in debate in a public forum like, that publicly funded shutting him down I. Think it's completely wrong I disagree with ninety nine percent. Of things that comes out of, that come out of. That guy's mouth ninety. Nine percent while maybe it's ninety. Eight maybe it's one hundred I, don't know. But some are super high, percent I totally fundamentally disagree with that guy But you know what we have to. Be able to disagree with. People we have to be able to argue we have to be able to debate we need to be able to model to others how we can. Disagree and still recognize. That we are, Americans Burs humans we actually have. Way more in common than we don't So I'm just curious how forty three percent of Republicans believe that Trump should. Shut down media that are the engage in bad behavior Republicans were far more likely to take a. Negative view of the media forty eight percent of them said they believe quote the news media is the enemy of the American people the. News media is the enemy of the American people because you're scared person who lives in a world where you can't think for yourself I'm just curious Four out of five seventy nine percent, said they believe quote the mainstream media treats. President Trump unfairly now I go on Fox. News a lot you know that was. On last night And whenever A Fox News, host says. It's me, I'm like you're the number one cable, news outlet your, mainstream media I do I've called him, out for that Don't don't say. Well the mainstream media won't your mainstream media. The number one cable news outlet Number one ratings Fox News So who's the mainstream media that you? Think treats President Trump unfairly who is this you mean we actually hold them to account for things that he. Says that are. Factually untrue that's, a problem Self identified Democrats, and independents supported anti-press. Positions well see this is? The problem I have twelve percent of Democrats twenty one percent of? Independence agreed that quote the president should have the ability to close news outlets engage in bad behavior what is. Wrong with everybody Info wars was never a news outlet there was no, credential journalist on staff. That had an ethics panel To oversee. Things they don't they didn't publish retractions or corrections they publish garbage Seth rich pizza gain it cetera. Sandy hook conspiracy Apple Facebook they. Obviously had YouTube the. Right to take down Infowars I'm. Okay with that Because they were outright false. Conspiracies that damaged people's lives and sometimes incited violence, towards people. That's not a news organization that's an opinion organization that. Spewed complete verifiable crap Not everything but. Big enough ones that they did it to themselves But why would. Twelve percent of Democrats who. Are these people I'm just so curious I want to hear you tell me why you think. We should be able to have, the president shutdown news, media organizations I'm twenty. One. Percent of independence twelve percent of Democrats forty-three percent of Republicans Yup.
"forty three percent" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"To four. Beaten blinded on. The road. To support a candidate I'm. Joe Chiro Fox. News, the, president is hosting another make America great again rally he'll be in Columbus later today, and support a Republican Troy bothersome for high. Stakes congressional special election in one of Ohio's districts that area is traditionally Republican with the latest Monmouth poll shows, it too close, to call, with Balderstone at forty four percent O'Connor forty-three percent and eleven percent. Undecided in the second of two tweets about borders in the president wrote Troy Balderstone running, for congress from Ohio is in a big election fight with a candidate who just got caught lying about his relationship with Nancy Pelosi who was weak on crime borders and your second amendment and watch to raise your, taxes by a. Lot vote for Troy on Tuesday FOX's Rick Leventhal it's not known if the president will talk about a federal judges order to restart. DACA President Trump order to phased out last year but now a judge says, the, way, it was Ended was unconstitutional and that the, Trump administration and, the department, of homeland security have to give a rational explanation as to why. Dhaka should and that judge did say the administration has the power to end DACA but, has to prove that it's considered the benefits of having illegal immigrants here in the US and working the White House has twenty days to appeal thanks Jill NATO crews make some progress battling the massive car fire in, northern California fires. One hundred and forty one thousand eight hundred twenty five acres and forty-one percent contained every percentage of containment that goes up is hard. Fought by every firefighter out on the fire line Cal fire. Director Ken pin lot also today California governor Jerry Brown toured that area and he's. Also saying that he will ask President Trump.
"forty three percent" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"Support a candidate. I'm, Joe, Chiro Fox News the president is hosting another make America great again rally he'll be, in Columbus later today and support a Republican Troy Baldursson for high stakes, congressional special election in one of Ohio's districts that area is traditionally Republican but the, latest Monmouth poll, shows it, too close to call with Balderstone at forty four percent O'Connor forty-three percent and eleven percent undecided in the second of two tweets about Baldrige and the president wrote, Troy baldur's and running for congress from Ohio is in a big election fight with a candidate who just got caught lying about his relationship with Nancy Pelosi who was weak on crime borders and your second amendment and, watch to raise. Your taxes by a lot vote for ROY on Tuesday FOX's Rick Leventhal it's not known if the president will talk about federal. Judges order to restart DACA President Trump order to phased out last year but, now a judge says. The, way. It was ended Was unconstitutional and that the, Trump administration and, the department, of homeland security have to give a rational explanation as to why Dhaka should and that judge did say the administration has the power to end DACA but has, to prove that it's considered the benefits of having illegal immigrants here in the US and working the White House has twenty days to appeal Joel NATO crews make some progress battling the massive car fire in northern California, fires one hundred. And forty one thousand eight hundred twenty five acres and forty one percent contained and every percentage of containment that goes up is. Hard fought by every firefighter out on the fire line Cal fire. Director Ken pin lot also today California governor Jerry Brown toured that area and he's also saying that he won't ask President Trump for federal.
"forty three percent" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Income of one hundred grand varying from one percent to forty three percent the wealthiest americans have paid an even wider range for fifteen years in the mid twentieth century you might recall the top tax bracket was above ninety percent now i doubt that it's going there but the fact that rates have changed almost forty times in the last call it one hundred years is indication at least to me that having a mix of both tax free money and pretexts money and post tax money gives you the maximum amount of flexibility no question about that so it does mean that roths should be given a more serious look even by those in higher tax brackets which for the most part i personally have ignored making that recommendation on the air for the obvious reason that if somebody's in a combined federal and state forty percent income tax rate while they're working and making several hundred thousand dollars per year as an example when they retire and just living off of the money that they've saved up and maybe social security and a small pension more than likely they would be in a much lower tax bracket that's the rationale that i've used and i believe that rationale to be true for many americans but i didn't do this extensive study looking at one million potential outcomes so the fact is that cedar berg who's a young person by the way he's only thirty four years old he concluded that a fifty fifty split between raf and traditional made the most sense and he's done a whole white paper on this i'm sure you can look it up his name is scott cedar bird but let me explain why this becomes even more important for those that aren't rich because obviously i've made the argument in the past and i can continue to make the argument that i just made and that is a viking deduct it today and then pay tax on it in a lower bracket later most of the time that's going to be very wise move but in doing more and more of my homework on this very subject i came across william richton stein and he is a finance professor as i recall at baylor university head of research at social security solutions dot com.
"forty three percent" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Of thing over and send over again us the tweet and so at it's like win the will takeaway this end this is the will take now away let's and think i am tenzin about it avega a different wait right most of the talk is focused on women but what they are some take issues away in is the supported way that by male legalzoomcom athletes are disgusted providing in public thinking radio listeners we've got with a legal shining advice star and guidance now on nathan business chen matters and in estate figure plans skating's through its network you know of independent eighteen years old attorneys people are really excited more about information him what available other at types legalzoomcomnpr of examples can you think of in the way that men alfa might away be objectified i suppose i think and figure skating is probably the easiest way to look at it because it's such a gendered sport diets you know mm anytime you're in a really gendered space men suffer under that two raids so there are all kinds of stereotypes and homophobia that come in to how we think about figures heating and the men have to deal with that pressure as well as much as the women do when they go out onto the ice rate and so for the men who ski alone there's a lot of discussion about their sexuality and all of that and then the man who stayed with partners at all becomes about whether or not those people are in a relationship and and that is because it's so hyper gendered that they end up under that seem scrutiny them often it's mainly female athletes who fall under that scrutiny and one more question for you about the sports themselves what types of disparities do we see it opportunities during the winter games in pm chung forty three percent of athletes are women but there are actually six fewer medal events for women and then there are specific differences that are i dunno frustrating i guess so like ski jumping which is in its second olympics for women women are only allowed to jump off.
"forty three percent" Discussed on KELO
"Seven twenty two freezing guarding clean good morning and welcome to the greg milford shelf growing majority of americans support legalization of recreational marijuana according to a new nbc news wall street journal poll pretty overwhelming numbers 73 percent the democrats supported legalisation sixty four percent of independence but only forty three percent of republicans so but not even the majority republicans support supported a democrats are almost up to super majority so a big difference in viewpoint among democrats and republicans on this where do you stand three presix 1320 good morning your tell who's this this is by and i've right good morning good morning what's your take on this hey i just think that it's time to come around uh illegal innovation because even if it's not legal that's all over the place man and here's another thing look at all the money that's built it in an education in schools and police departments and things like that and in denver and colorado i mean it's a no brainer people are gonna do it anyway it's easier than ordering a pizza right now so why not take uh benefits of that and pump it into society does the ability to regulate it a little bit more help lee and i am also as as you said to uh to to control profit the profit from it in terms of funding programmes well yeah you know i'm not for everybody walking around sean and obviously there's some downside to smoking we'd all the time but if you compare towel call for what a lot of people are saying well i guess we better ban alcohol ban because some people abuse it you know this is america we should have rates and stay out other people's business that's what i feel all right i'm glad you called so much for three six thirty gene 20s my phone.
"forty three percent" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Is that a rejection of the kind of a hillary clinton approach to politics is are you saying embraced the bernie sanders way well yes and i mean uh let's let's look at uh some things here we know for instance in a january 2017 poll showing forty three percent of voters under thirty had a very favorable opinion towards social listen versus only twenty six unfavorable with that is telling you is that that the the young voters are increasingly more leftwing than their counterparts generation ago on political and social issues and we all know that when it came to 2016 in addition to that the people of color vote which was significantly down um it's it's shocking to know that eight percent of voters under h thirty cast ballots for a third party presidential candidate and as npr itself reported some time ago in some battleground states that number was much much higher general uc you're listening here if the party decided to go much stronger left you're writing about strategy and mission what would it mean for strategy and mission janet well i think those are two questions to well strategy and agenda are two different thing yeah i i think that um the strategy of tacking to the left is one that would clarify the party's meth message if you kind of everybody kind of got fully on board with medicare for all free public college tuition those are very very clear messages i think it's not totally clear that there is a majority in america that supports those.
"forty three percent" Discussed on WWL
"At forty three percent said neither they also asked about the national anthem the overall result were that eleven point four percent of respondents bed yeah they believe that the national anthem at a rate and this topic break along the lines as well where fifteen percent of black responded that yeah the right institution un owes tony look ciardi a massive fire on airline drive in meta re screwed up this morning commute no one was hurt but the fire at hubcap heaven destroyed the business manager told wwl tv it's tough have a thirty six here's is is like a member of the family is it's hard not take it personally firefighters were able to keep the blaze from spreading to a neighboring business at a home adjacent to the property federal officials say the government is doing everything it can to help puerto rico recover cbs news update shipping rules have been changed by the trump administration allowing foreign ships to dock at ports in puerto rico bad may help increase the flow of hurricane relief the navy's lieutenant joshua ksor as seen was on us taking a look around his islands now operations we've been conducting there's been so much devastation in the wake of two hurricane us representative from puerto rico nettie of velazquez has a message for the white house sort jannati these administrations respond once has deal inexcusably slow and ineffective by the end of the week 7 billion worth of relief will have been funded for puerto rico according to house speaker paul ryan but it's still a tough go chief medical correspondent dr john the pook since san juan doctors here told me that they don't even know how many people are out there may be stuck at home unable to call nine one one and they also said that some pregnant women even though at high risk having forced to deliver at home they walk into the hospitals herring their newborn cbs news update i'm dave barrett who says laughter is contagious it's actually no laughing matter for some children cbs news correspondent steve kathan reports researchers reporting an current biology say boys at risk of developing sicopp of for you when i grow up don't have the.
"forty three percent" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Coming up guiding principle to success and today's topic man i'm looking forward to because it gets away from the political narrative the innuendos we're going to talk about success yep but in the meantime here's another one of those noise stories out there thank you my very loyal listeners many people want impeachment this is a pole conducted by public policy polling and they now say that a new poll that they release showed that forty seven percent of voters support trump been impeached while forty three percent of poles it how do you think forty seven percent of the voters formed the opinion that he oughta be impeached somebody kept telling them they kept hearing over and over and over is no is not surprised that you've got what percentage of voters want trump in peace and you got forty three percent who oppose it best nearly the fifty because fifty percent of the people who get in a news at all they get it from the liberal news out so they've heard it over and over and over enough time that started to believe it that's what the democrats do keith thrown it up on the wall and see what's degs but it doesn't stick with us of arman k come at up guiding principle does it sampha mm live in the mark spain real estate studio at wsb this is atlanta's twenty four hour news weather and traffic news ninety five and am seven fifty will you s b atlanta's news starts now good morning the time is four.
"forty three percent" Discussed on WCTC
"At one of the some of the the final general election poll in great britain matter going to the polls now right yahya yep uh conservatives forty three percent the labor party thirty six point five so there's we that's what you've got right now so conservatives and and it was closing closer and the last at the seams of the last moment the last day or two it it broke back up uh or little lead of an increase for the conservatives so that's what you had the gap between the two major parties has narrowed since the campaign began over there still a healthy deficit lewis to left to overcome theresa may's conservatives ended with an average of forty three percent in the poll tracker while labour sits at thirty six point five percent in and that was going i mean it was closing uh really over the last i'm looking at this going all the way back from the end of from the end of the is it's interesting because from the end of april all the way until uh all the way right until a couple of days ago mmm and all of a sudden breaks the other way for conservatives you have to ask is it because of the terrorist attacks while remembering what what it was the call for the election and and and what this was all about was basically you know just kind of putting in place a mandate what this the polls had had kind of been working for them and this kind of basically solidifies that in terms of brexit of of really is this the direction while yeah this is the direction the country wants to go but what was brexit what was brexit about will a a lot of it was about again having people in place that were not uh that were not accessible that were not part of your government as part of the eu yet people making to sit decisions that that governed you and your life and affected your life but you couldn't control who those individuals were and you didn't have access to those individuals through the system so this is this is again kind of resula defying what what you know this is why.
"forty three percent" Discussed on FM NewsTalk
"Because people who try them now there that they work and their sustainable so on top of on top of those crazy decreases in cholesterol numbers and increases in the good stuff they've had some subjects doing a thirty minute step up exercise so basically the just did you know had an aerobics are astaire in front of just stepped up and down up and down up and down for thirty minutes and the people that did that plus cryotherapy saw their total cholesterol dropped by forty three percent and their ldl cholesterol dropped by fifty two percent i mean those are just astronomical numbers care life changing very life changing so this is this massive for people suffering with high cholesterol because they of there are a lot of people out there that just don't wanna take statin medications they've watched their parents take them or their someone they loved take them they've seen all of the negative sideeffects that come with with statin medications and they just don't want to take it and i know that there are a lot of math there because they end up in my office and they're saying hey what can you do i've heard that you can help lower cholesterol naturally what can you do and now i get to say not only can we do all this stuff with fixing diet and adding in some exercise and doing some nutritional corrections we can also add cryotherapy and speed this whole process up i admit those of you who are not in a group of people who don't wanna take sat medications company insitute and talk about why you might want to change your email and decide that sat medications art be happy to sit and talk with beheaded because if you don't have an issue taking maybe it shed platelets put this in perspective for just a second twenty sessions now these sessions are three minutes maximum so we're talking about a fifty two percent drop in in ldl cholesterol and a forty three percent drop in total.