37 Burst results for "kansas city"
Fresh "kansas city" from Ric Edelman
"Not good and our businesses are hurting tremendously. President Trump is deploying more than 100 law enforcement agents to Chicago to help control the violence as part of Operation legend. Some clouds and maybe a shower or two this morning, and then the afternoon hours look pretty nice. Fairly warm will be in the upper eighties on our high temperature overnight. Partly cloudy and mid sixties and then we'll get some sunshine tomorrow, but a shower or two will be possible and our high about 87 This is K and S s meteorologist Steve Hamilton. Right now. Okay. NSS, the north wind at seven miles per hour. Ah, partly cloudy sky and 79 degrees with a news update from 98 7 and 13 30 K. NSS. I'm Rodney Price. It's an August tradition get the latest from the Super Bowl champion Kansas City chief training camp with Mitchell. Play by play Boys of the Chief's Mitch is live every weekday at 8 15 with Steve and Ted in the morning on your home of Achieves 98 7 and 13. 30 k. N s s.
Interview With David S.
"When I group had to move our meetings online because of the coronavirus pandemic, I was concerned that the group might not hold together not everyone likes online meetings, and in fact, I've found that the attendance of the meetings has dropped a bit since we've had to go online. However, there have been some silver linings behind the clouds. There's been some positive benefits to join online and one of those being that I've been able. To meet our guest for this episode, David S, he's from the Casey Metro area, but a little too far away for our meeting place to attend our in person meetings. But since going online, he's been a regular and as I got to know a little bit about him, I wanted to know more. So today he's here and you will have the pleasure of getting to know him to Hello David welcome to a beyond belief. Thank you for inviting me do cardio podcast really looking forward to this. Oh, it's nice to have you here. So I guess you've listened to a couple of episodes. You kind of know what we do here. As I as I told you earlier, it'll be you sharing your story and an I'll be interrupting you with rude comments and. Along the way but It'd be interesting to know your background So maybe we can just follow our standard a formula a little bit. If you could go through your story, you know, when did you start drinking? You know when did interfere with your life? What was it like Dave? Before we get started, do have blind quest Joyce to be wearing pants. You do not have to wear pants. Pants. I'll. Be Right back. Okay. I started drinking Ashley late in life I was I I was raised. Without drinking the House I started drinking a little bit. But. It was a late. Late? Seventies. When I started drinking and I found out that it was magical. and. It took care of all my worries. At that point, we had moved to Kansas City and I was working at a liquor store a store that so beer and wine. And occasionally there would be. An accident in the cooler and one of the cans of beer. Would get damaged, and so they would put it aside and there was this box of what we call bent deer. And they said if you want to take one of those and you can take that home because we can't sell it. So I started doing that and That was my second job. So when I got home I was tired and mandate that be really hit the spot and then I started doing it more and more frequently and then with more and more quantity. And Pretty soon it was. Every night and weekends. and. It was it always worked. Until. One time it didn't I was at a company. Picnic. And the a beer truck pulled up to the picnic. Now when I say a beer, it wasn't a truck with cans or bottles of beer. It was a truck that had a giant keg on the back and spigots on the side and just walk up and help yourself. So that bad boy pulled up to the picnic and I said, well, here's an interesting challenge. See if we can empty this thing. So, I don't remember. Home I don't remember anything the rest of the day. Apparently. A blackout I had gone at bought. More Alcoholic bought. A. Jug of wine which I don't recall. And I woke up the next morning and I said to my wife I think I have a problem actually she reminded me that the first thing I, said was. Are. The kids because at this company Picnic I had three kids was meanwhile yeah and the second thing I said was I think I have a problem And Yeah. I've since asked my daughter my oldest daughter. how did driving home and she said, well, you stay between the lines most of time. Poor thing and. The that's reminds me of how I drank. I would also blackout and I would have for me it was. The next day I was like paranoid that I had done something really awful and that people had seen me and that I would be discovered at work was always the thing for me. So I mean I can totally relate to that feeling and so you had that experience of. Oh Gosh I guess the fear of know you're being out of control putting your. Your family at risk and. You realize that was it. Yes and it was very, very scary. Fortunately in the neighborhood, will you knew a couple both of them were in a A. And So. The wife Barbara was able to help my wife get into Elena. And also helped me in day. So she was pivotal. In our success right from the beginning.
Fresh update on "kansas city" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
"11. You might have seen the show on CNN, the United Shades of America, hosted by W. Kamal Bell on that, he says Milwaukee is often referred to as the most racist city in America. It was a hot topic on this week's episode of W. GOP's new podcast Colors. A dialogue on race in America. J. J. Green and Chris Core, talked about with John Norquist is Thie, former mayor of Milwaukee. He disagreed with that characterization 2010 It was rated according to Brookings Institute is the number one most racist. City in the country. But then so were Memphis. They were all the top 10. Memphis Detroit. Kansas City and all the ones that have black populations. It's disgusting, Norquist says. The ranking system itself is based on racist ideas from the 19 fifties. You can download colors. Friday evenings on apple podcast podcast one Spotify or wherever you get your podcast. The Postal Service. As we have been reporting, sending out those detailed letters to 46 states in D C, warning that it can't guarantee all the mail in ballots cast will arrive in time to be counted. Warning. Their votes could be disqualified even if they follow all of the rules. Washington Post reports the warnings come is the agency undergoes a undergoes a sweeping overhaul amid financial struggles. I talked about it with Erin Cox. She is one of the reporters from The Washington Post who broke the story the letters worn in very specific detail how deadlines or returning absentee ballots requesting them. And sending them out to voters don't match up with a speed that the Postal Service could deliver them. So the resulting mismatches the Postal Service called it could result in voters who requested or return their ballots close to the deadline. Actually not getting them back to be counted in time, which means voters could follow every single rule set out by state election officials and end up being disenfranchised. And Aaron as we might expect, the Democrats are claiming foul. The Republicans are being quiet, but we're talking about a service that handles Christmas male. They handle special occasion. So the people from the Postal Service they're saying that this should not be a big deal. The question is being asked. Among everybody that I talked to says what can be fixed in the remaining weeks leading up to this election based on our reporting, when we asked that question, the Postal Service at least the administration of it is putting the onus on elections officials and voters to turn their stuff in early They're saying that they cannot guarantee that male will be delivered and fewer than seven days And so if you want your ballot to count, asked for it early and return it early. I'm also looking at your article here, and it points out a stunning number. Already more than 60 lawsuits in at least two dozen states. I've already been filed, so it looks like the court's going to wind up being involved as well. Exactly. This is a huge national experiment in how we conduct elections. There's definitely been states that have been doing this for a long time. But they didn't start with statewide elections. They built the stuff. They spent years honing their programs working with postal service to make sure that the balance get delivered and working out the kinks and those were successful. Programs that were built over time, and they're definitely models that other states can follow. But on the other hand, you have all of these states that has never conducted elections this way, building it in a relatively short period of time. And so there's a lot of unknowns and there's potential here for a perfect storm of disenfranchisement, which is the key concern and Aaron before I let you go. Is there anything that can be done on the state level? Absolutely. I mean states can change their deadline's not every state, Maryland changed their deadline. They moved. There were deadline for requesting ballots. Early states can start putting out more and more voter drop off back so that you don't have to rely on the postal Service to deliver your ballot. You Khun, take it yourself to an election center or someplace and drop it off. There's a number of things that states Khun due to not have to rely on the Postal Service to get every single ballot where it needs to be when it needs to be. And that is Washington Post reporter Erin Cox Sports at 15 and 45 powered by Red River Technology decisions aren't black and white. Being read at 11 15 We turned Jonathan Warren. Well, del. The Capitals have the better talent. It appears the Islanders have the better. Coach Barry Trotz and New York have a tuo Siri's lead after squashing the Caps 5 to 2. Alex Ovechkin scored both goals for Washington. The 1st 1 coming just 54 seconds into the game, but the cabs didn't build on that and again 15 seconds after Obi tied the game at too early in the second period, the Islanders responded for the game winner. I'll have to play better start for me. But everybody has to make steaks, you know, but way can before someone mistakes. We have to move forward games.
Birx warns about increasing coronavirus cases in several cities, including Atlanta, Chicago, Boston and Washington, DC
"I knew why The sighted University of Washington model is predicting that as many as 300,000 deaths in the second half of the year as we've had in the first half as many as the second half, believes we will reach 300,000 by the first of December, CBS's Chris Martinez says. The dire warning comes as a top doctor warns people in certain places should be on alert. Dr. Deborah Birks of the White House Corona virus task force warns there are troubling Corona virus numbers in 10 local areas. In a call, first reported by the Center for Public Integrity. She lists Atlanta, Baltimore, Kansas City, Portland, Omaha, as well as California's Central Valley, Boston, Chicago, Detroit and Washington. D. C. As concerning
Yu Darvish Pitches Chicago Cubs Past Royals For Sixth Straight Win
"Straight wins for the Cubs 6 to 1 over the Royals in Kansas City, and Yu Darvish gave up just to run on five hits over seven innings to get the win and also draw the praise of manager David Ron. Other great start from him mixed his pitches well, like he really took off once we got the lead, pounding the zone, mixed his pitches really well and I just love to finish on the last three couple innings were just blowing some some real fastballs by guys. Hobby buys a pair of R B ice for the Cubs as well As for
Obituary: Herman Cain
"Herman Cain helped define the American black conservative movement. He also set the stage for trump by Philip Elliott. Herman. CAIN remembered the nineteen ninety-six moment that changed his political trajectory as clearly as any in his life. The businessman was advising Jack Kemp's vice presidential campaign and accompanied the boss to the iconic Sylvia's soul food restaurant in Harlem for an event a man in the crowd shouted out to Kane and colleagues Black Republicans, there's no such thing. The. Same Man in canes telling called them Uncle Toms. The episode. So angered Kane that when he got home from that campaign swing, he switched from a registered independent to a card carrying member of the Republican. Party and over the next quarter century, the child of the segregated south became one of the best known black Republicans in the country briefly rising to be his party's presidential front runner for the two thousand twelve nomination and remaining one of the most quotable stars in conservative media. So committed to his party's stick it in the I e host was Cain that he flew to Tulsa. Oklahoma for President Donald, trump's first return to the campaign trail after one hundred thousand US corona virus deaths despite dire warnings from public health experts at that endure rally on June twentieth the stage four colon cancer survivor posed for pictures without wearing a mask and sat in the packed stands with fellow fans of the president on June twenty-ninth Cain tested positive for the corona virus. On July second, his aides announced he had been hospitalized while fighting the disease his twitter account continued to criticize mask wearing and to promote unproven endorsements of hydroxy. On. July. Thirtieth CAIN aides announced he had died from the White House trump attributed the death to the thing called the virus cain among the most prominent Americans to die during this pandemic who was seventy four In many ways, Kane and trump were cut from the same cloth neither had been elected to any political post before running for the White House, both delighted in needling the Republican Party's establishment and the mainstream press they shot from the hip campaigned in slogans and didn't much care to learn the details. Both men were dogged by allegations of sexual affairs and inappropriate behavior, and both denied the allegations they proved disqualifying for Kane who ended his bid in December twenty eleven under intense scrutiny. But they did not derail trump just one election cycle. Later, they were also both savvy exploiters of the media. In saying things they knew would provoke outrage and thus amplify the celebrity at the core of their bids indifference toward if not hostility against what had come before was a cornerstone of their strategy, not a flaw. CAIN was born in Memphis in nineteen forty-five to a domestic worker mother and a janitor father when his dad was hired to be the chauffeur for the head of coca-cola, the family moved to Atlanta where cain would graduate from Morehouse College. He then completed his graduate studies at Purdue University after civilian service in the navy from there Kane moved from engineer to executive with Pillsbury and its subsidiaries of Burger King and Godfather's pizza where he would be its CEO. In nineteen, Eighty Eight, he oversaw Godfather's. From, Pillsbury throughout the same time yelled positions with the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City. That part of his resume lead trump to consider cane for a position in his administration a move that drew dissent from fellow Republicans who were not eager to revisit the allegations against Kane for three years. Kane led the national. Restaurant Association a lobbying arm for the industry that paid settlements to at least two women who detailed canes unwanted advances. His was not a typical career in his post. CEO Years Cain became a sought after motivational speaker and unsuccessful presidential candidate in two thousand and a Senate one in two thousand four. As, the tea party movement started to organize after Barack Obama's election to the White House. Kane emerged as one of its strongest spokespeople when the twenty twelve election cycle began kane decided to run the scrappy est of campaigns focused on untrue additional travel schedule that often seemed more like a book tour than an organizing effort. His novel nine, nine nine tax plan proposing a nine percent corporate business flat tax, a nine percent personal income flat tax and a nine percent national sales tax drew I rolls from economists but curiosity from voters. Antipathy toward front runner Mitt Romney proved sufficient to give cain a chance to rise in the late summer and fall of twenty eleven until his personal life just proved too much. But he didn't shrink from podcast life. Instead he became a ubiquitous voice and reliable critic of Democrats
Brewers OF Cain opts out of 2020 season; series called off
"Outfielder Lorenzo Cain has opted out of the rest of the 2020 major league baseball season. How valuable is he? Well, consider this as we go inside the numbers brought to you by the new Ford Super duty built Ford tough since 2015 When Kane won a World Series with the Kansas City Royals. He is fourth among all Major league baseball outfielders. In war. The only three outfielders ahead of them are all M V piece Mike Trout, Mookie Betts and Kane's Brewer's teammate Christian Yelich. Most of his value comes on the defensive end. Since 2012. Lorenzo Cain leads all of Major League Baseball with 12 robbed home runs around Major League
Interview With Gary Beeber
"Well. Hello everyone, and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine. My name is Scott Ulsan today I have the real honor and the real pleasure of talking with a member of the frames community Gary Bieber. Gary's work is most recently known to those of us on the frames. Website. For a shot called moonlight of a pool slide but his work goes well, well, well beyond all of that he's been featured his films have been featured in more than eighty five film festivals. His photographs are collected by fortune five hundred companies and shown in galleries all around the world He is a photographer of immense breadth and really really interesting depth to the content Gary. Welcome. How are you doing today? I'm doing great. Thank you. The now now is a great in intro you WanNa work for me. I'll make my next career just writing intros for people. How about that? I I WANNA start with the picture that most people have frames will know you buy and that is the picture moonlight. Now I gotTa Tell You I'm a midwestern kid I'm a suburban kid born in Kansas. City grew up in Chicago. That pool slide is as iconic for me as it is for anyone else when I I thought I was really struck. So tell tell me the story of that picture. How did IT COME TO BE? Well I This is part of a big series and every night possible a ido out on I photograph fly and the slide we we moved here. Three years ago, and the first thing I saw I had seen it because I didn't actually see the house but the first thing I saw was at full slide and that was the first thing I wanted to get rid of. And fellow while the stress strangely enough one night for the hell of it I took a picture of it. And I was just for the hell of I posted on facebook not nine what the response. Would be on the response was huge. It was the biggest response I had ever got up told that time and repeat where people responding to their own memories of pool slides or to the quality of the image or what was the response about well, the quality of the image was not fantastic because I talked with my cell phone I'm apt to do that too. But I think people responded I always think people respond to a picture because at south. Maybe. Brings. Back. Childhood memories or whatever. But. In any event I what I do as I out all the time if it's there for me as right there and it changes all the time I started do just love it and I started to See it as an art object like I started to see it as a sculpture and it changes in you know all times a year all times day and I I just I just really. I don't know. There's something about it i. think it symbolizes for me suburbia. And I. Was GonNA ask about the title why did you call it suburbia versus pool slide versus Vita versus anything else? Because to me just. At just symbolizes leaving suburbia on it doesn't. You. Know I don't know that they even really happy mate pool slides like that anymore. I don't know maybe they do but I just thought as something Why does it symbolize loud I? Mean that's just like AMERICOM. And that's what I liked about. I should tell people who are listening that. You can see this image on the frames website. You can also go to Gary's own website Gary Bieber dot. com. And see it as part of the suburbia series. It's a very simple slide. It's got a slight bend to the left as you come down but it's not one of these contemporary overly complicated deals. It's very flowing very graceful. Why? If I may on I. I didn't do a two. All am I use photoshop obviously. But I really didn't do all that much with that image with an image, I did use some lighting. and kind of a yellowish lighting on that. And it just. So happens like a couple of times a year on you get the you get the move in that position usually there's nothing the except cloud sometimes it's over that slot and got it at the right possession and I shot it I probably Shaw. Hundred pictures, white bath that night and I I really didn't have to do all that much to it, and then a Lotta Times all US duo town because I love that. but I just did pretty much a straight on color shot.
White Sox Call Up 2B Prospect Nick Madrigal
"Powell. The White Sox have called up one of their top prospects in Nick, Magical second baseman was the team's first round draft pick back in 2018. He batted 309 over the past two seasons. In the socks, minor league system. Hell bat ninth when the White Sox opened up a three game Siri's with the Royals in Kansas City, Dallas Kaiko gets the start pre game at 6 30 here on W. G N first pitch with Andy and deejay at
Members Of The Class Of 2020 Face A Brutal Job Market
"Just. A few months ago college seniors could reasonably expect to graduate into one of the best job markets in history. Now, because of the pandemic, they've graduated into one of the worst generations when members of the class of twenty twenty half landed jobs, the experience is odd NPR's Berlin reports. Twenty twenty was shaping up to be a great year for Golden. DACA, he be the first member of his family to graduate from college not only that he was the Valedictorian of his school. Morehouse College. ATLANTA. But in March, campus emptied and classes went online and then the moment he'd been waiting for commencement it was postponed I wanted to give that huge speech onstage with my family friends and loved ones who made it very possible for me to go to it came to an abrupt end been expecting rites of passage and celebration. Instead he landed in the pandemic, it's been a really difficult transition you know and it's been one that's a mocking allies with. A lot of uncertainty. A lot of self doubt. Worst of all, his grandmother who was supposed to come see him graduate passed away in their native. Zambia. Despite everything, there has been a bright spot dako landed a paid fellowship with the governor of Illinois after four rounds of remote interviews. So I'm more on the fortunate side and a lot of my classmates in other individuals across the nation are is a very challenging time to be a new college graduate through pollock is a Labor economist with the job sites Ziprecruiter. So compared with fee labor market in February before covert hit, we have seen job postings for the entry level positions most popular among new college graduates fall by seventy three percent. But even though postings have plummeted, people are still landing jobs. So even in a crisis, there are companies hiring eighteen million jobs have been posted. On ziprecruiter since covert struck, what has changed dramatically is how those new workers get hired interviews or evolving from those zoom skype calls and now to virtual video platforms where you record yourself answering the questions and then send that video in yourself. So you have no interaction with a person that all the lack of face to face human interaction that's been one constant for Danielle Kaplan she graduated this spring from the University of Iowa, and moved in with her mom it's been fine. But with a lot of activity around the house, it was tricky for her to find a quiet place for job interviews. So I, feel like my interviewer singing a different background, every single time with them. You know this is a very difficult, but as it turned out, backgrounds didn't matter. So I will be heading to Kansas City to work at a startup in. So I'm really excited about it. Kaplan's excitement is accompanied by trepidation because so much of the last few months felt unreal even disembodied. This is a huge major life transition that I'm about to undergo and it doesn't feel that way. I've been virtually meeting people. Virtually getting an apartment. So nothing feels like tangible to me all that is about to change this weekend. Kaplan will load up a rental truck and moved to a new hometown. Kansas. City. There won't be anything virtual about it. Berliner NPR news.
BREAKING: Herman Cain Dies Of Coronavirus At Age 74 in Atlanta
"A political consultant who worked for Herman? Cain on his twenty twelve presidential campaign is announcing that he has passed away. from. covid nineteen. That's breaking news here in Y'all I'm not confide. This is not. Confirmed other than through Ellen. And I'm Yup. nope. It's IT's confirmed folks. Herman Cain has died of the corona virus. age seventy four. In Republican presidential candidate in two thousand twelve. Herman Cain ran his platform very famously was the nine nine, nine tax reform plan. He had been Fox. News contributor and a newsmax contributor newsmax is confirming his death He was admitted to the hospital on July first two days after being. DIAGNOSED WITH COVA night teen. Ten Days Prior, he had been at the Rally for the President they they don't know where he got the virus. And Herman Cain has now. Passed away He was the President of Godfather's pizza. He. Rose through the ranks He joined coca. Cola. He worked for Pillsbury. He was regional vice president for Burger, King, which at the time Pillsbury owned and then he took over. Godfather's pizza turned around made it a profitable company. And his big issue is marketing. He became the chairman of the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City in Nineteen ninety-five He was in the position for twenty months in nineteen in two, thousand nine you'll recall the president renominated him for the Federal Reserve. Board? He ultimately withdrew his nomination. He dabbled in politics in one, thousand, nine, hundred sixty was an adviser to the Bob Dole Jack Kemp Campaign for President He ran for the Senate in two thousand four. He was defeated in the primary by Johnny Isaacson actually campaigned for him in two thousand four. Now he beat colon cancer it was stage four and two, thousand six he was diagnosed with it the and then from two, thousand, eight, two, thousand, seven, of course, he had the Herman Cain Show in Atlanta? On WSB, I was actually hired in two thousand eleven to replace Herman on WSB Because Herman had decided, he was going to run for president and he had been in the line to replace Neil Bortz they needed somebody to replace Herman as a result. So they hired me Herman off and ran for president. He at one point was the front runner for the Republican presidential nomination, and then he the ultimately lost the nomination and came back to radio has has wound down his career over time and. Herman Cain now dead he was a good man. Seventy four years old affected by coronavirus virus. Prayers for his family. And for for those who knew and loved and worked with Herman Cain God. Bless him.
Lamar Jackson beats out Seattle Seahawks' Russell Wilson to top NFL top-100 players list
"The best player in the National Football League has voted bond by his peers. Lamar Jackson, ranked number one in the NFL network's top 100 players of 2020 which was voted on exclusively by players at 23 years old. Lamar's the youngest player to ever come in at number one and the first to make his debut in the top spot, the reigning MVP being out Seattle Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson, who who was was second second and and Kansas Kansas City City Chiefs Chiefs quarterback quarterback and and Super Super Bowl Bowl MVP MVP Patrick Patrick Mahomes, Mahomes, who who was was fourth fourth on on the the list. list. L. L. A A Rams Rams defensive defensive tackle tackle Aaron Aaron Donald Donald was was number number three. Now
Seattle Mayor Believes Federal Deployments Are Part Of A Darker Political Goal
"Kinds of tensions in Seattle. Clashes between protesters and police turned violent last weekend, but Seattle's Democratic mayor, Jenny Durkin, told the Department of Homeland Security she did not want federal agents sent into her city. She later discovered a force was deployed and put on standby. Now they have left. Mayor Durkin spoke with our co host, Rachel Martin, about why she and other mayors feel these federal deployments. Part of a bigger, darker political goal. We have, like any other city. We have public safety challenges. But our public safety challenges have been made significantly worse by this president's actions in his words, the dinner in level of criminal activity. We're really deteriorated after the president started tweeting about it, and it was a subject to have Fox coverage every night. So we have seen and I've talked to mayors across the country the same thing when the president actually tweets, and it's not my words saying he's targeting death City is run by Democrats. He's openly admitted it and tweeted about it. Um And I think that that is really a chilling prospect of a president. United States, which is federal resource is for political purposes. The Department of Justice has said that there is an expansion happening right that all of this the deployment of federal agents to a variety of cities Now we're seeing Chicago Albuquerque, Kansas City now Milwaukee, Detroit, Cleveland. This is all part of so called Operation legend that this has to do with gun violence, quelling gun violence in these cities helping solve murders. This's the DOJ zone characteristic of what this operation is about. I guess I'm hoping you can clarify for me. Is this operation legend something that's happening? Adjacent, separate from from the agents that had been deployed to Portland. And for a couple of days, at least this standby force to Seattle. I actually think they're using it as camouflage. There are ongoing task force in major cities, the deal with gun violence and with gang violence and other violent crime. We had him in Seattle and I worked on him is U. S attorney I know I've spoken with the mayor of Chicago and Albuquerque, and they have a strong collaborative approach with federal law enforcement. It is very rare. If it all federal law enforcement will surge agents to a city to deal with public safety threats that are normally handled by city or state officials. Without talking to or working with local officials. You have described what President Trump is doing as being a political ploy to play his own base ahead of the election into some kind of law and order message. As as a former U. S attorney for the Western District of Washington is anything he's doing or the federal government at his behest illegal. I think it could be unconstitutional. Under the 11th Amendment. Remember, public safety is generally reserved to the states and to their cities, a subdivision of the states by our Constitution. There's also restrictions on the powers that federal law enforcement have and what they can enforce. They generally cannot room the streets of a city in enforce city or state law. But the other thing I will say, though it is unprecedented for federal authorities to take this level of approach for local jurisdictions in cities and Serge Federal resource is in them to take over public safety duties like arresting people. Police protesters. And I've said it before. I know some people think it's it sounds overdramatic, but to me, it looks like a dry run for martial law. And if we see these kinds of federal agents put into places where there's voting right concerns I'm very concerned about what it could do to suppress the vote in America. Say more about that. You're worried that in places where there might be concerns about whether or not people get access to the polls, right? I mean, if you look at it now, the places that that they're sending these Federal agents are primarily in places where there are significant protests against police violence and for racial equity. And it doesn't take much of a lead to also used those agents to say You're protecting the poles but have federal agents in and around polling places, too. Spite against fraud when really a suppression? I think we need a very clear commitment in advance of the election that general law enforcement are not going to be used as some kind of super police. In key battleground states in around you places. You've been talking with different mayor's around the country. Your counterparts in different states. Is that the kind of thing that has come up in conversation with them it has come up. I will tell you were focused day to day on dealing with the crisis in our city. But this kind of action when we feel happening in so many cities across your country, it gives all of us a grave concern is where it is. Jenny Durkan is the mayor of Seattle. We appreciate your time. Thank you for having me
MLB Marks The 100th Anniversary Of The Negro Leagues
"Baseball is marking the anniversary of the Negro leagues created 100 years ago. The league's showcased black baseball players players who couldn't play on the major teams because of the color of their skin. Only a few members of the leagues are alive to celebrate the centennial Michigan radios, Doug Tribute spoke to the only surviving team owner and others about the legacy of the legendary leagues. In 1920 owners of independent black baseball teams from the Midwest gathered in Kansas City, Missouri. At that meeting they created the Negro National Leagues had no idea they were making history. They didn't care about making history. Bob Kendrick heads the Negro Leagues Baseball museum there, he says. Faced with segregation, black owners and players kept pushing for organized baseball. These athletes never cried about the social injustice. They went out and did something about so you won't let me play with you and I create my own And they did today. Stars like Josh Gibson, Buck Leonard and Satchel Paige are enshrined in the Baseball Hall of Fame, but thousands of black and Latino players endured bigotry and racist taunts. It was Tear before the players at that time. Many Forbes owned the Detroit Stars from 1956 to 1958. She lives in Grand Rapids, Michigan, that players try of them. They had nowhere to stay because of the discrimination, so they slept in the buses. And they couldn't go in places to eat so one person would go to the back door. When get food for all the players. Pedro Sierra pitched in the Negro leagues for several seasons in the 19 fifties. He grew up in Cuba and says it was tough to adjust to segregation and racism he saw in the US It wasn't easy to see all the problem with the raise. I know all about it, herb artist. But I hadn't experienced today. Sierra lives in New Jersey In 1954 he signed with the Indianapolis clowns at the age of 16. His salary was less than 5% of what white players were earning dollars a month a month, $100 a month. And I look back and say, Oh my God. Jackie Robinson played briefly in the Negro leagues. Then, in 1947 he broke baseball's color barrier with the Brooklyn Dodgers in Cleveland, Larry Doby became the first black player in the American League. Coming seasons brought many more signings. But many Forbes sympathizes with the many athletes who were good enough to play in the major leagues, but never got a shot. Unfortunately, some of the good players by the time the time Came. They were too old to play. The last league folded in the early 19 sixties, the Negro Leagues Baseball Museum estimates there are about 100 former players still alive. Forbes is 88 worries about being one of the last left to tell the story. And I just want a if I'm worthy of represent and speaking about the Negro League because When I got involved, things was easier for me. Then it wass father one before me. Many Forbes will keep sharing her stories with younger generations and others will to Major League Baseball has a day to honor the league's set for next month. The museum has pushed back its year long celebration of the centennial to next year and renamed it Negro Leagues. 101
Protesters continue to clash with federal agents in Portland
"Monday night again, some protesters target the federal courthouse in Portland and again, the feds deployed gas after protesters threw fireworks and projectiles. House Judiciary Committee chairman, Democratic Congressman Jerry Nadler said. The feds were there just to provide President Trump reelection footage, Attorney General Bill Bar testified Tuesday. Riders have been armed with slingshots, Tasers and explosives but unfolds nightly around the courthouse cannot reasonably be called protest. It is by any objective measure an assault on the government of the United States Bar says federal agents helping police solve crimes in cities like Chicago in Kansas City. Is under a different authority than the federal presence currently in a city like
Patrick Mahomes becoming part owner of Kansas City Royals
"Patrick. mahomes newly signed contract with the chiefs. It's just been announced that royals. Are Adding Patrick Mahomes as their newest member of the ownership group. He's got money to spend, and he's decided to become a part member an owner of the Kansas city
Interview With Ben Shapiro, Author Of How to Destroy America in Three Easy Steps
"With US co founder Of the daily wire. Ah, host of the Ben Shapiro Show number one New York Times bestseller. His latest book is How to Destroy American Three Easy Steps. Ben. He wrote this book. And we're in the middle of this. We seem to be dead Set on destroying America. Did you give everyone a blueprints or something? I am glad that I cannot take responsibility for it. I did not give them will bring. But I won't say that. When I wrote the book in the summer January, I figured out the relevant I didn't think you'd be quite literally been quite this quickly, like all the all the syndrome that I was talking about taking the country broke out into the open at once. So, you know, forget about the gun violence. What? You talked about the civil unrest in Philadelphia in Oakland in Portland in Seattle in New York City in Austin in Albuquerque. And And in Kansas City. What's going on here? I mean, what we're watching right now is a variety of movements, all pretending, t be about civil rights and moving the country better and then all immediately about making the country worse, But they're really about Castigating America as uniquely horrible castigating America systems as repositories of privilege and evil and saying that those systems need to be torn down. Whether you're talking about black lives matter. Rioters in Los Angeles or New York or Washington, DC, or the top men and rioters in Portland or in Seattle. We're watching in the end is sort of a lion's that says that the United States is bad. It's just that the bleeding spear of an ideology That that claims that the United States of systems are unworthy of continuing and need to be tor now out at the root, and there's a reason that Nicole Hannah Jones is very proud, she said. This on Twitter that did it that count 16 19 project and tackle editor of The New York Times. At this point, she said, on Twitter that she was happy. The people were suggesting that what happened in New York and L. A in Washington, D, C and all over the country that was 16 19 riots, meaning that her perspective on the United States namely that it was rooted in evil. And it's inseparable from that evil. That perspective had taken such hold. Now let me ask you Does that come up in the interview? Hi. How you doing? Tell me about your background. You seem to be a good writer and your view of America. It's terrible needs to be disassembled. And what based on slavery? I think you're the perfect person. We have a column. Feed it right. And we have a news division for you to lead so to prove bench appeal. You're right. I'm looking at, uh Ted Lin Seth. He is somebody who is A, uh, African American activist. He said Oregon is white is hell. Uh, he said that He warned that the black guys, Ah matter movement in the city is being co opted by quote privileged white people with their own agenda. It is not our agenda and double a C P is saying the same thing. Why are you telling us what we need again? If it is a white black thing? Why we, depending why are white people taking the lead is not the ultimate insult, telling black people What they need for justice. Late is pretty incredible. But even it goes back to this view of racism that is actually pushed by people like you bring Candy and Robert Angelo and Kenny, Of course, the author of how to Be a racist and from the Beginning and Financial of the author of My Fragility, their View of the United States that the United States is on only racist, But the racism is embedded in all of its systems. And so the way to you identify raising them. Is not how we used to identify racism used to be. You could pretty easily tell who's the racist who ever thought that there was inferiority or superiority based on racial race, right? That was the definition of racist well, Now they changed the definition. They say Any system that create any sort of racial inequality or results in any sort of racial inequality is a racist system. And if you don't want to tear down the system You are racist. Not only that, if you're a white person, you bear all responsibility for this so nobly bears responsibility for the success of white privilege to have lived under and propagated this particular system. What That doesn't mean that white people are still in charge. And the white people are the are the people who have you know, in the sort of old Runyon Kipling phrase that the white man burden to fix the entire system. And so what That means that the views of people of color actually don't matter. The only ones that actually matter are the views of people like Robin D'Angelo was going to cure the country of Whiteness and hat and take on the past in of the United States, So that's why you see these bizarre videos of these white protesters lecture and black ops about what America needs on racism. But I also find her standing, too, is the place they're just overrun with gun violence. And that, of course, is Chicago with great Rahm Emanuel rained and left with his tail between his legs but came out with his chest high with his with his chin in the air in his chest pumped out as if he was a great victor. So because the president did states actually did what he said he was going to use his Listen. I'm gonna send some federal help in there. To not to handle protesters on the Christopher Columbus statue. No, but to find out about these guys. Gangs there were running rampant and the sub gangs that are killing each other. They're shooting each other at funerals at funerals. And here's the mayor. Who blames it on who blames this whole thing on the president's and his willingness to cab federal help cut seven I've drawn a very hardline will not allow federal troops in our city. We will not tolerate unnamed agents, taking people off the street, violating their rights and holding them in custody. That's not happening here in Chicago, so I've drawn a very, very bright line. I've made that very clear to every federal authority that I have spoken with. And they understand that if they cross that line We will not hesitate to use every tool at our disposal to stop troops and unwanted agents in our city. So this woman who should be begging for help with 117,000 gang members, 55 known gangs 747 factions, and they say there are 2500 subsets of those major gangs. You think this won't be begging for help? Instead, she's drawing the line and went through. When push comes to shove, she'll take down Columbus a statue. What planet are we on, Ben? We're on a planet where one of the one of the tactics But that's being used by mayors across the country who are on the left is something that unauthorized infront Eagle, who would the counter of City Institute hey called the riot ideology. The basic idea here back in the 19 sixties, and that was the riots or sometimes useful because politicians will use them as a way to club the citizenry into essentially giving the rioters what they want. So Marion Barry technically did this in Washington, DC He wouldn't work with people outside the governments who are protesting, but actually, we're in Aged in violence, and then he would basically say that the taxpayer to do all these people will stop here to the five things you need to do this something John Lindsay in New York City during the 19 sixties. He basically said the way that we can help alleviate the underlying problems here and do all the things we want you to do. Well, if you're a leftist politicians, you have two possible sort of solutions here. One is that you surrender to the protesters simply because You are afraid that they are more work than you are. And that you're going to be castigated is insufficiently weapons. And at the same time you can go to the citizenry consideration. We can alleviate all these problems. All you have to do these things. I want you to know you're starting to see hints of this nationally. By the way, you're starting to see writers say things like, you know, it's awful. This is Trump resign tonight. You're saying that part out loud, Which is it? This whole thing is about you wanting what you want, and you're only going to stop this democratic elected So essentially, you're threatening the law abiding citizens of the United States. You're going to continue violating law and wrecking major cities and shutting down major cities in six PM and curfews unless you get what you want. Well, that's never believe him. Ocracy is operated and no democracy can operate under those conditions. So, Ben, do you get the sense in looking at your book? There are reasonable people in the middle that understand when a mayor Lightfoot says things the way they do way, understand that these liberal mayor's saying, this is going to be the summer of love in Portland and then see the ransacking of a city like we're seeing, and now we see it re re igniting in Seattle. So when do you get the sense that there's a majority of Americans who who don't care about the politics but a logical enough to see the problem? So I think that most Americans, definitely the problem. I think the biggest problem right now is that the media is such an incredible job of making intimate. Everybody's focusing on President Trump that they've ignored the real problems that are played in the country right now, and they're downplaying it purposefully in order to convince Americans that none of this is happening, how you get that, during that quote, where, he says there's no such thing as in chief of violence. And the only way that you could do that number one of your delusional but number two. If you really think that you could get away with that, and the media decided point again, which they have been playing, So do I think that the vast majority of Americans are happy to go along with us. No, I think the best majority Americans know that this is nonsense. But I think that the polarization around the election is so effective and so effective around President Trump. This is the media have basically been able to make this a referendum on Trump as opposed to a referendum on violence. And this is why it's very important to President Trump be incredibly focused last 100 days of this campaign he really needs Prevent the media from using distraction in order to avoid the logical conclusion here, which is that if you actually want this stuff to stop and not paid to rioters and looters and protesters, then what you actually need is somebody who is going to affect you wait longer. The president needs to make that message inescapable until you can offer the sort of distraction that maybe sometimes I wonder if you know one thing I have to say he's been pretty discipline. I thought he had a very good week last week. He definitely saw the change in messaging, and I do think 99 days in this In this world we're in is a lifetime. I agree. I agree. I think last week was much much better, and we just need to see that we just need to see them and we don't want this to become you know that that image from the Simpson nations work actually read that back to zero. Instead. What we just want is consistent level of solidity coming from the White House looking people have been, I think, begging for this from the beginning because President Trump's policies are actually quite popular. And when President Trump 16 script that he is quite popular, the problem is that he hasn't so if he can actually being here's the discouraging part. He's down in the polls. The encouragement He performed about badly de cluttering will have three months and just not not in terms of policy. But in terms of stuff he's been saying would mean that this is a low water mark, and you're going to see him rise in the polls are gonna start to see things tighten up a little bit at the very least before the election, and if he's disciplined, and if he can point to this he really has to do is point you say well, what Democrats are supporting worst. Joe Biden condemning these riots. Worthy. He's hiding in the basement. Where is it? You want to do an interview? Chris Wallace, it Trump can do that and be consistent about it. Then I think this election's been tied up with her. But I just think that we're not looking at Barack Obama had 5 48 years old with his his eloquent speech and promises that he couldn't fulfill. But you say Well, pretty talented guy, Bill Clinton. He had all his personal problems. But man, can he speak, and he certainly was comfortable on a myriad of issues. No one doubted his intellect. But when you look at Joe Biden, he's the worst candidate that I have seen in my lifetime. And if President Trump can close the gap and force him to actually campaign That would actually be an exponential gain for him. I mean, no question. I mean, Joe Biden is an extraordinarily we candidate who's being benefited by two particular circumstances. One Kobe has made it so he doesn't have to go out and campaign is actually benefiting him tremendously. He just gets to stay home and talk to friendly's basically was really nice for him. He doesn't have to demonstrate any level of potential energy. It all on number two is the fact that he's campaigning. As I said before, essentially the dead person. He's basically what you're saying. I am. A tree stump. And you don't like trump to vote for the tree stump. And so that makes it really a referendum on Trump, which means that this is very much about hands from shift the burden of proof back to buy as opposed to letting it sit on his own shoulders. So then, Lastly, you write the book how to destroy America in three easy steps. I felt as though I am well the book by just reading the news. Unfortunately, if the word destroyed does work, and it is getting, I think it's beginning TTO unnerve our allies. What's happening in our country right now. What is the element that we could see around the bend that would make you believe that we are on that path that we have not discussed yet? I think that the one thing that they would allow us to recover here is a renewed sense of what America's history is all about What the book really does juxtaposed to stations in the country. One is what I thought it's not really left right. So much of it is unions versus disintegration is Do we even want to be a country anymore? If we do we have to have a shared philosophy rooted in the declaration of Independence have assured culture rooted Masonic institutions like churches. And school that values entrepreneurship adventure that values taking care of neighbor. And then if we and we all have a shared history, we have to have a belief that the United States actually an incredibly glorious place. That glorious place ought to be of help. If we don't have those things were gonna fall apart. I think that can be re invoke ated. You've seen Antifa. I mean, they don't. They don't seem to like you. They seem to show up with some of your speeches. Are you seeing their imprint on, especially over in Oregon in Seattle? Hundreds. I mean, you can see all the hall marks mean There's certain things you just look for visually raising both flags. You see the You see the red flags You see people who are dressed, own blast at the bicycle helmet and the goggles. You know this is it's perfectly obvious to everybody that he was deeply involved in very active in Portland for years reporter and you know, it has pointed out another action in Seattle as well. Look at what you're going to see right now. And this is the most predictable effect is a mass, a mass evacuation of major setting two years to see everybody who can afford to leave these nature city. But his major said, because who wants to live there? I want to pay inordinate taxes in order. Get shut down in 68 every night watcher business burnout. It doesn't come in a party today. I think figure I never sent right as a broadcast from New York City virtually alone. There is nobody here, Uh, Bank. Congratulations on the book. How to destroy American. Three Easy steps, continue to get the word out and continue not to take a step backwards. Thanks. Appreciate it.
Chiefs RG Laurent Duvernay-Tardif first to opt out of NFL season
"An NFL player, says he's not playing this season over Corona virus concerns. The first NFL player has opted out of the 2020 season over concerns of the Corona virus, and he's also a doctor. Kansas City Chiefs offensive lineman Lauren Duvernay. Tardif is the only medical school graduate in the NFL. He said on Twitter that he doesn't want to risk transmitting the virus to play a sport that he loves. He's been helping fight the Corona virus at a long term healthcare facility in his home city of Quebec Lease. Matteo CBS
Chiefs RG, who works as orderly, first to opt out
"He's opting out of the upcoming season, explains the reason he made that choice. A bee sees Brian Clark has those details. Laurent Duvernay Duvernay Tardif Tardif is is not not just just an an offensive offensive lineman lineman for for the the Super Super Bowl Bowl champion champion Kansas Kansas City City chiefs. chiefs. He's He's also also a a medical medical school school graduate, graduate, and and he's he's worked worked in in a a medical medical facility facility in in his his native native candidate candidate during during the pandemic. That experience, he writes on Social media, provided a different perspective on the pandemic and quote the stress that puts on individuals and our health care system. Announcing he'd forgo the season and his $2.75 million salary, a 29 year old said If he were to take risks, he would do it caring for patients, saying he cannot allow himself to potentially transmit the virus. To quote simply play the sport that I love Brian Clark ABC
Hector Barreto - Entrepreneurship and Immigrants
"Welcomed or guest today, Hector Baretto Hector form headed up the United States. Small Business Administration today. He's the chairman of the Latino Coalition. Thanks for waking up early with us. Do this actor thank you in our Co host Laura Collins, once again. Welcome back, Laura. She's the director in the Bush. Institute smu Economic Growth Initiative thank you. Thank Santa I. Only wake up early for this I know we. To Peel back the curtain we're here at about seven thirty in the morning in Dallas and Lauren I were comparing notes and turns out that one of us are morning. People so hector. We're looking. We're looking at you. Demand on. West Coast time. It's like five thirty in your body clock Oh. That's rough. Hector's here for our SME Economic Growth Advisory Council where he is one of them. Is that help guide the policy work that we do at the Bush Institute, because both of his expertise is the forty first administrator, the small business, and because his work with the Latino Coalition. Let's start with the former when you were with the small business administration. What was the goal of that department? What were you? You, all working on the small business. Administration was actually started in one, thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, three by President Eisenhower and there were some small business programs before that, but they unified those all into one agency, and it's really the agency that supports and advocates for America's small businesses, and that role has become even more important over the years when they formed the SBA. There probably weren't thinking that was going to be over thirty million small businesses in the united. United States and I like to say nothing small about small business. They really are the engine of America, the engine that fuels the economy of America not only are there a lot of them, but they represent over fifty two percent of the gross output of the economy. It's the place that two-thirds the net new jobs of our economy comes from, and it's also the place that a lot of our innovation comes from. That makes us the envy of the world. World in terms of our economy so very very important agency. A lot of people have heard of it, but they oftentimes don't know everything it does. Where does your passion for Small Business? Come from a well? That's easy. I was fortunate to be born into an entrepreneurial family, so the first business owners I ever met where my mother and father and my father was especially a serial entrepreneur. He loved business. He loves starting businesses. I'm not saying he loved running. My mother ran the business ideas, man yeah, but I learned a lot about a small business I used to joke that everything I learned about business. I learned in a Mexican restaurant because that's why I worked when I was a little kid. What jobs is you? Hold with your parents Oh, a lot of them, you know we were an immigrant family and. There was five children. My mother had five children six years. I have four younger sisters, and so we were all recruited to my father's executive training program very early on, so we all had to work I remember waiting tables when I was nine years old. So And then I. as I got older, I got more responsibility and help run some of those businesses and start some of those businesses, and my father had a number of different businesses. We started off with the restaurant business, because that's an easy business to access, but then later on at a little import export business, a little construction business, none of those businesses wherever really large, but they were very important to our family helps support us. They helped educate, and we learned a lot about being in business and working with the community and customers, and so your father came to America start these businesses. He actually didn't. My father was an immigrant to the United States in the late nineteen fifties. I don't think he was planning on staying that long. But he met my mother. My mother is also from immigrant parents from Mexico they've shown love, and and of all places they started their journey in Kansas City Missouri that's where I was born. I grew up in Kansas City Missouri and my father. He had a lot of different jobs as a lot of immigrants do when they first get here. His first jobs were picking. Picking potatoes for fifty cents an hour in rural Missouri and later on, he worked at a railroad, a literally pounding the spikes into the ground, but in the winter it got too cold, so he moved into He started working in the livestock business, and it was very difficult. dirty work. He was cleaning out stalls, but at least it was warmer than being outside. When he was working at the railroad later on he, he was a janitor at the school that I would eventually go to, but my father used to always say that he was a business owner, and I would say dad. You have these jobs. You're not a business owners. They know what I have to do right now, but eventually alone my own business, so he was very passionate about that. He always wanted to work for himself, so he starts so then he starts these businesses and his career trajectory starts trending too so far up that start happening. Yeah, my father was a very visionary leader very. Very charismatic you know he when he's grown up used to say know. I came here with nothing I didn't know anybody. I didn't speak the language. I had no money I had no power, but I believed in myself I was willing to work hard, and this is such a great country that affords us the opportunity to go as far as we WANNA go. We're only limited by our own imagination our own commitment, so he he's. We started these businesses, but later on my father was kind of an organizer as well, and he wanted to belong to the Chamber of Commerce. This is in Kansas City. Number of others spanning businesses. There were there at the time, and my father started asking. Where's the Hispanic Chamber? And they said well. There isn't an Hispanic Chamber. My Dad said well there should be, and if nobody else is going to start it, I will so my father was one of the founders of the Kansas City Hispanic Chamber of Commerce, that was in the mid seventies,
"kansas city" Discussed on Kingdom Radio
"Is Kinda my wave connected all of you and I really hope that you enjoyed this an appreciate you know the the thought behind this absolutely no. I can't I can't thank you enough. I kind of put it back on again. It's super impressive. That you were kind of changing in using using the from the heaven and what you've built to help other people. It's it's really great and I appreciate and that is really what it's all about folks that Christopher Myers owner of crane brewing company there in Kansas City. If you are familiar with the champ stamp beard that is the beer that commemorated a guy who put the champ chat tattoo on them. Which I'm sure a lot of you. And she's keen more familiar with and those are some of the proceeds go to the fifteen and homeys foundation. So there's great causes within this business. Please please support your local businesses. All this run directly out of Kansas City cream brewing company is absolutely local. There's no back into their story that reaches out to any other demographic Kansas City. Please please support crane brewing company all these local businesses and like. I said I've said this lot tonight. This is strictly to raise awareness and get your word out there as a local business and keep everybody informed in an intact as a community and a network so Kansas City. I really really appreciate your time and I look forward to in the next local business coming on Christopher. I appreciate your time as well so with that. I'm going to in this broadcast tonight. Kansas City. You keep your head up and we will continue to be innovative and make moves throughout the economy to get things back in the right direction. So Hey will have a stress free night. Kansas City and I will speak with you soon. Thank you thank you for tuning in to go to podcast for everything can citizens..
"kansas city" Discussed on Kingdom Radio
"A partnership or just a relationship with them Chris. I'm not sure if you're familiar with one million cups. It's been years but I actually went and spoke In front of them and it was after the business had come gotten started and so it was more than you know and they they invite him talk but it was more of like an intro for my business rather than The kind of the start of side that I know a lot of the discussions. Are they do a great job of you know even if you're in the very early stages of starting a business and you want to go and talk and present? They've got a room full of intelligent people in different fields. And can give you really quick feedback on no advice on what you're doing and so i. I was very impressed by that absolutely. I actually spoke for one million cups as well I did that last July. And so yes that was a really great opportunity for me As well and and you know like you said it's really just to give you and I wouldn't necessarily gifts they give your pitch is to give your back story on why you're doing what you're doing now and the integrity behind your business to build those relationships within the community and you never know who's sitting in the audience who can you know lend a hand or or who is an investor or or anything like that so Yes don't be scared to reach out to these organizations Kansas City. There's plenty available even during this time and I know that one million cups they don't have anything virtual as far as giving your pitch but to get the ball rolling. This would be a great time. You A lot of. Don't have anything I don't WanNa say do anything better to do. But this is a time to be innovative. I mean we are forced into this. So yeah really do your research in and see what's available to you as a small business there in Kansas City. Because I'm Chris like you had mentioned can't can't city is a bigger city but it's a small community and you know within the brewery community you know there's all this help and people welcoming welcoming entrepreneurs with open arms and you know that should be the same in every industry because if you scratch each other's back. I mean the sky's the limit and you know like you're doing right now. Chris were you you all. Keep each other afloat so I just. That's the awareness behind what's going on and and so I guess the most important thing for for this is to state innovative change with the Times change with The economy chain with the quarantine. Just give yourself an opportunity to thrive in a time that otherwise you know we look at is possibly depression. But you have to figure out a way to maintain this scenario and there's actually lighted into the tunnel Chris. I think that's a huge thing. I'm not sure if you watched the president address the nation tonight but there seems to be light at the end of the tunnel and that gives me more confidence as a business owner. And I'm sure you as well kind of talk about that a little bit. Does it seem like things are picking up at it or is this something that's maintaining and hasn't really shown any signs of a break for for the beer industry? It's it's kind of early fights because we are changing a lot of our plans. We are getting some things moving. That will work better for the situation. Right now So like nobody were providing river brewing new beers were brewing back sizes to.
"kansas city" Discussed on Murder Minute
"After breaking his hands with an iron rod and five days of Electrical Shocks Pearson became submissive to Roberts physical and sexual abuse to reward him for the submission rubber decided to move Pearson upstairs and promised him that as long as he continued to cooperate. He wouldn't torture him as severely as he had basement. According to Robert by his Sixth Week in Captivity Pearson was so afraid of Robert returning him to the basement that he had trained himself to sleep without moving. But at the end of the Sixth Week Larry Pearson broke. He bit hard into Robert Byrd Villas peanuts and shouted that he couldn't take it anymore. Robert Padilla bludgeoned him unconscious and suffocated him. He's in rushed himself to the hospital to receive medical treatment for his wounds and unbelievably filed an assault report stating that. A man named way repairs had bitten his penis during oral sex. He then returned to dismember Larry's body in the basement and buried him in the backyard. It was the following year on March. Twenty Ninth Nineteen Eighty Eight. That Robert Della abducted twenty two year old Christopher Bison the victim who would lead to his capture by the time. Bryson leapt from his second story window. Kansas city's male prostitutes had already learned to steer clear umbrella. Police discovered that the transient community had long suspected. That Robert was behind the disappearances of Jerry. How and James Ferris Roberts penchant for drugging and torturing his sexual partners and preying on young transient men may have been news to Roberts. Neighbors say were already well. Aware police began the difficult task of identifying the men in the hundreds of Polaroid's found in Robert thome determining whether they were dead or alive and if alive tracking them down six victims were confirmed dead and identified many of the other young men in the pictures of former launchers at the house. One of these Freddie Kellogg was identified and located by Investigators Cologne confirmed to detectives that he and several other young men had stayed at the House with Robert Burr Della since the early eighties Robert Wood dose. His Lodger with drugs have sex with them and photograph them whether they consented or not of the twenty six or twenty seven. Different men identified in the photos. All were counted for except to in late April. Dental records confirmed that the skull found in Roberts closet was that of Robert Sheldon. The skull in the backyard was identified using the same method. It was Larry Wayne Pearson on July Twenty Second Nineteen Eighty eight Robert Junior was charged with the murder of Larry Wayne Pearson in August. He pleaded guilty. The judge insisted that Robert rebel confess under oath. Robert Podesta stated quote. I put a plastic bag over his head and tied up with rope and allowed him to suffocate when asked if he performed this act deliberately and with malice aforethought for Della simply stated. Yes Robert diller. Junior was sentenced to life imprisonment without the possibility of parole a second guilty plea on August twenty fourth earned rubber Dell a further life term without parole for one charge of forcible sodomy and one charge of felonious restraint against escaped victim Christopher Bryson just before Christmas on December nineteenth as part of a plea deal to avoid the death penalty Robert. Brunello returned to court and confessed to the other five killings Robert Sheldon. Twenty-three Jerry Howell Nineteen Mark Wallace Twenty Walter Ferris Twenty five and Todd stoops twenty five in total Robert. Bella received six life sentences in his confessions Robert. Pernilla claimed the movie he had. I seen way back in nineteen sixty five. The collector had made a significant impression on him. After killing his first victim and the initial senses of shock and disgust. He claimed to felt the film had resurfaced in his memory as a motivating psychological force once he had chosen to render his victims captive. They lost any degree of humanity. In Robert Podesta's is he talked about. Having certain dark fantasies that came to life said Albert Reader Jackson County Prosecutor. Following the court hearing. He felt abused or misused. By certain people including some of the victims there was revenge or getting control of these people. Robert Verdel crimes went on to inspire movies books. And even songs a local radio. Host wrote a parody song called. They call me. Bobadilla said to the tune of the nineteen sixty six hit mellow yellow. The song was played on local radio stations which gave out prizes to listeners. Showed up to events wearing dog colors. Robert Dila complained about the media coverage in his only recorded interview on January. Second Nineteen eighty-nine not long after a drug arrest partly the local radio stations to them. At least were running. Bumper DELLA PARODY SONG. And we're asking people to come to parties wearing dog collars. Well I think. The newspaper article reported that even the families of victims were upset by the song. I have never had a chance to hear also been. I came into jail that the Fox radio station had run the pro-moscow giving prizes to listeners. If they showed up at the station in a dog collar and with a leash the people here. In the institution the correctional officers caseworker even the psychiatrist or I think surprised to find out that it did upset you very much. Donald you're sitting here is a man who's GonNa spend the rest of his life in prison with confessed to murder of six young men in this sedan crimes that horrified the city and much of the country. You've confessed to various degrees. Felonious restraint drugging people sexually abusing and torturing them killing dismembering. And until. Now you've refused all interviews so in light of all those facts I have to ask you. Why are you here? What is it you have to say to us? What is it you want to say about yourself in this case? Well I've had the media clamoring to get interviews with me and after I made my last please. I wanted to get at least part of my side of out. I've found it very hard to find the way to do that. In Kansas City the media has so biased my case portraying me as being nonunion and their motivation is no separate from what the way. I treated my victims. I treated them with something less than human nothing more than a play toy or play object. This is what the media has done to me. It's to humanize me so it can that we along with the public things like human sacrifice set satanism. Demonic practices are more believable than being a neighbor. Next door reached a point where he could do monstrous acts. That's not the same thing is bigger monster in prison. Robert Byrd Ella road dozens of letters accusing the prison officials of abuse claiming that authorities either delayed or outright denied giving him his needed heart medication on October Eighth. Nineteen ninety-two Robert Byrd ellas. Life sentence was cut short when he died in Missouri State Penitentiary of a heart attack. He was forty three. This has been murder minute for true crime anytime. Download the murder minute APP or follow us on Instagram at murder minute..
"kansas city" Discussed on Murder Minute
"In June mark. Wallace became victim number. Three mark. Had once helped Robert with some yard work. When Robert found mark hiding in his tool shed seeking shelter from thunderstorm. He invited him inside the House. He knew that mark suffered from depression and offered to inject mark with chlorpromazine to calm him and relaxed him. Mark Willingly accepted Roberts offer thirty minutes later. He was captive. Robert Applied Alligator clips to mark's nipples. And every time marked passed out said electrical shocks to his body just one hour after his experimenting on him inserting hypodermic needles into the muscles on marks back at seven PM. On June twenty third Mark Wallace died through a combination of the drugs the gag and the lack of oxygen according to prevail on September twenty sixth nineteen eighty five. James Ferris telephoned Robin asking if he could stay at his home for awhile. Robert Robert Verdel would later claim to police. The James Ferris was the first victim that he intentionally set how to torture I. Robert drugged him with crushed tranquilizers that he had concealed his food then he tied him to the bed and for the next twenty seven hours. James Ferris was perpetually tortured Robert administered electrical shocks to his shoulder and testicles for up to five minutes at a time an acupuncture via hypodermic needles to his neck.
"kansas city" Discussed on Murder Minute
"Inside the home police found three hundred and thirty four polaroid pictures and thirty four snapshot prints of men living and dead including a few of Christopher Bison upstairs tied to the worn bedposts were Bryson's burned restraints. The home was full of torture devices. Various links approp- leather belts books on witchcraft. And the occult even Satanic Ritual. Robe plugged into the wall was an electrical transformer with wires leading to the bed next to it was a metal tray covered with syringes bottles of prescription drugs. Eyedrops and the detailed torture diary spanning four years documenting the kidnapping torture and murder of at least six young men. Most of them prostitutes. The killer kept many souvenirs newspaper clippings from the Kansas City star about a missing young man named Jerry. How a driver's license belonging to another missing man named James Peres several human vertebrae and two envelopes containing teeth. Upstairs in the closet. They found a human skull when they excavated the home's backyard. They found another in. The basement of the house. Chainsaw was found covered with bloodstains flesh and pubic hairs. The house belonged to Robert Bordello. A man who would go on to become known as the Kansas City. Butcher Robert Andrew Verdel junior was born in Ohio. On January thirty first nineteen forty-nine Verdel Woah was the oldest of two sons. His Father Robert De Senior was a die center for the Ford Motor Company and his mother. Mary was a homemaker. The Bird Ella's raised their children and a strict Catholic household regularly attending mass and sending their sons to religious education courses. Robert was an intelligent child but a loner with few friends and rarely played outside. He had high blood pressure a speech impediment and war thick glasses for his nearsightedness. His younger brother Daniel on the other hand was athletic and outgoing Roberts. Father favored his brother and so his eldest son's lack of interest and ability as a failure and failure was unacceptable. Roberts father was both physically and emotionally abusive sometimes feeding Robert and Daniel with a leather strap and the abuse continued at school where Robert was tormented by bullies. Later when Robert reached puberty he discovered that he was homosexual a fact that he kept hidden from his devoutly. Catholic family for years by sixteen. Robert was finally beginning to show some confidence when tragedy struck on Christmas Day. Nineteen sixty five. The rebel family drove to Canton Ohio. Visit Relatives that evening Roberts. Father died of a heart attack at age thirty nine. At first Robert turned to his Catholic faith for solace then he read extensively about other faiths before finally abandoning religion altogether when Robert's mother remarried shortly after his father staff Robert viewed it as a betrayal and did little to hide his resentment. Robert became withdrawn and his attitude toward women became increasingly condescending and hostile. He once again became a loner. Immersing himself in painting stamp and coin collecting and writing to foreign pen pals. Sometimes these pen pals would send him small gifts stance photographs of mythical and historical figures artifacts which he added to his collection. It was around this time that Roberts saw the nineteen sixty five film. The collector movie about a disturbed loner who kidnaps a beautiful art student and hold her captive in his basement hoping that she learned to love him a film that Robert would never forget in one thousand nine hundred sixty seven. Robert Padilla graduated from high school and enrolled in the Kansas City Art Institute on a partial scholarship. He hoped to become a college professor. At first Robert was an exemplary student but by his second year Robert became openly anti authoritarian had developed a drinking problem and started using and dealing drugs on campus at Age Nineteen. Robert was arrested for attempting to sell methamphetamines to an undercover officer. One month later he was arrested again for possession of marijuana and LSD and spent five days in jail but far more troubling was roberts new performance art right in front of his fellow art students. Robert tortured doc beheaded it and danced around with the bloody carcass. He also experimented with sedatives and tranquilizers on a dog when the administration learned of Roberts performance. He was forced to withdraw from the art institute in one thousand nine hundred sixty nine but rather than return to Ohio Roberts decided to stay in. Kansas City became a chef and moved into a house at Forty Three Fifteen Charlotte Street. Robert was now living as an openly. Gay Man spending much of his free time befriending male prostitutes runaways and drug addict to his neighbors. Purdue APPEAR TO BE HELPING. These troubled youths get back on track loaning them money and sometimes letting them live in his home rent free he was helpful to his community and civic minded encouraging neighborhood watch patrols organizing fundraising events by the eighties. Robert was the chairman of the South Hyde Park. Crime Prevention and Neighborhood Association was working as a senior cook at several of the top. Kansas City restaurants established training program for young aspiring chefs at a community college and had turned his love collecting into a successful side business. Bob's bizarre bazaar. A flea market stall specializing in antiques primitive art an ethnological curiosities from the world's far corners there. Robert met and befriended another merchant. Paul how and his nineteen year old son Jerry. Jerry and Robert Struck up a casual friendship and Jerry confided to Robert that he and his friends working as male prostitutes to earn extra money. Robert assumed the role of mentor as he had with so many other. Young men occasionally helping Jerry out with money or bailing him out of minor scrapes with the law on July Fourth Nineteen eighty-four Robert de la picked up Gerry. How under the guise of driving him to dance and marry him instead. Robert Drove Jerry to his house plying him with alcohol and Valium until he passed out Robert than injected Jerry with a tranquilizer and tied the young man to his bed for the next day. Jerry Howell was raped and tortured. He pleaded with Robert to stop to let him go and asked Robert why he was doing this to him but Robert ignored him. Approximately twenty eight hours later. Jerry Howell was dead. Robert Padilla would later say that Jerry quote either officiated on his own vomit or the combination of the gag and the medicines. Were too strong for him to be able to catch breath. According to Robin Padilla he then dragged Jerry's body to the basement and attempted to resuscitate him but failed Robert Dylan then suspended. Jerry's body over a large cooking pot cut incisions into his elbows and jugular vein and left his body to drain of blood overnight. The next day he dismembered him wrapped the pieces in newspapers and trash bags and threw them out with the garbage to be picked up at the curb and taken to the landfill. When Jerry Howell was reported missing Robert simply claimed that he drove him to marry him as planned. Dropped him off and hadn't seen him sent on April tenth. Nineteen eighty-five Robert Prudential's next victim. Mandate on his doorstep twenty-three-year-old Robert Sheldon children had stayed at the house before and needed a place to crash. According to Robert Were Della Sheldon failed to pay rent and although he claimed that he wasn't physically attracted to Sheldon Robert decided to quote express some of the anger and frustration that he had toward other people on him sheldon was drugged and held captive in the second floor bedroom for the next three days as Robert swapped drain cleaner in his left eye. Inserted needles under his nails bound his wrists with piano wire to damage his nerves and fill his ears with Kach. Deafen him on April Fifteenth. A Workman arrived to repair the roof of the House. Robert quickly tied a sack over Sheldon's head and suffocated him..
"kansas city" Discussed on The Adam Schefter Podcast
"I'm curious to know you mentioned that you and Kobe were friendly. What was the nature of your relationship? How long have you guys been friendly? Lina had developed a friendship. Well Kobe's from outside of Philadelphia. I'm from outside of Philadelphia. We're not anywhere close same age about twelve years. Apart in age and He went to Lower Merion high school. I went to Upper Marion. High School. I did a An East sixteen feature story On Kobe Ten years ago and so even though we each other and were you know you You know Kinda close then because the Lakers were on. Were on television. This you know the Lakers shack air. I remember all that I mean. We have Lakers every week on the on on our NBA coverage on ABC So it was like every week I was either. La At a home game or had them on the road much like the last couple of years has been the warriors that we have on every week So it's just when you see someone like that all the time there there. Are you know you stop it. You're staying in the same hotels. You had dinner a few times. You have drinks a few times A- and you'd be you'd get to be friends and so You know and not. You're not just talking about basketball. In fact I don't know how many many times we ever had basketball conversation. Maybe a few but mostly it was just about life. Our kids Me At the time I was trying to have children at the time So he was around for all of that When I was trying to have children when I adopted my my my son he he was around for all of that as a friend To to offer encouragement and support so Just thirty years We just became friends like we. We you know were not Best friends or anything like that but you know I was proud to call him a friend of mine if I ever needed anything I knew that I could give them a call after he retired. You know we would text a couple of times couple times a year just to touch touch base. Keep in touch how you doing on holidays stuff like that So I'll definitely miss them. So so how'd you get the news. Finally when it was going around that pro bowl Sunday which we all have been hearing in suspecting but didn't know his true until later Just from the from our our truck You know where everything is coming in and out of the trunk you know how that setup is in central and our producer Jay Rothman. He was hearing the news. And you just kinda related to all of us me booker tests over our. This is what we're hearing. We have been confirmed at where we don't know it's it's true but just so you know this is what we're hearing and that was literally like fifteen eighteen minutes before we're we're going on the air and so how do you manage to keep it together knowing that a friend of yours and eight others just perishing. This helicopter crash that became and still is the talk of our country. Well I didn't I didn't really you didn't I didn't together what happened there were There are a lot of tears to make people had to repeatedly Tend to me to make me look like I had not been grind the players had to I I remember drew. BREES is just. He's just the kindest most gracious guy you'll ever meet. I've never had to have a player consoled me before during an interview and he He knew the pain that I was in You know I remember him putting his arm around me and giving me a big hug. I remember Suzy Kolber To offer to do the game for me she said I. If you can't do this all come do it. I'll come to the sidelines. Free and I met a lot And I almost took her up on it but I thought just kind of sitting around and not doing doing anything less than going to be better. So no no. I didn't hold it together all that. Well what would you remember about that afternoon. After getting the were there had to be so many emotional moments and you remember drew brees. You Remember Suzy and I'm rubbing the truck volunteering. Hey if you need more hands on deck got into it to you directly but I said you know you WANNA go all hands on deck and you need our help. LemMe knowing we'll head right back out there. What stands out to you about that afternoon? Still when you think back to it. Just how Itself just how Numb I felt and I just Kinda felt like I was under water Couldn't really focus And you know it's just many times it's kind of staring. I could not tell you a single play from the pro bowl. I don't remember anything about the game itself Nothing I don't remember raving about the game. I just remember off at half-time Usually I kind of do some work during halftime and I remember just sitting down and just staring at the ground for like twenty minutes Until my my producer on the field with me said okay you gotta get up now. They're starting the end. Oh okay So I just. I don't remember much about the game at all. Do you remember any players coming to you. Being that you're the sideline reporter Porter appointive information asking you if it happened to be true what we were hearing in that stadium that day. No they hit it They had heard already so they knew like they hit They had heard it in the locker room and had been had been told what had happened But players you know while they weren't asking me for information they were. They were certainly kind of conveying. They're shocked they're just belief that and And their sorrow and you saw that you saw that in the in the interviews that That we did what. I was surprised by that And I guess I shouldn't be surprised because these players are so young But I was surprised by how many really had never you know weren't weren't really all that tight with him or even met him Drew Breeze had told me that he met him once and I was like really. That seems crazy to me. He drew brees and he's Kobe. Like how did you. How did you guys know each other like better than that But you know two different worlds different circles football NBA And I know that you know at times the world in you know collide in effect but Yeah I was surprised it for most of the guys the reaction was wow like this like most fans like they reacted like fans like I. I can't believe this is the death of a legend and But they weren't. I felt like I was one kind of new new new new new him. More than just kind of you know the guy On the Lakers so being that you were struggling to hold it together on Sunday during the pro bowl how did you hold it together on Friday night. Being the sideline reporter for the Lakers trailblazers game where they honored him in the other victims of the crash Both I was hard to The I think that pre-game tribute it was twenty five minutes long so I didn't hold it together all that great thing you know. They didn't come to be right after that. Because me like everyone else in the arena like the announcers we were all well Choked up at that time. Anyone who you know who knew Kobe. Like like we do. And you know even and in talking with Mike Breen and Justin Gundy and Mark Jackson again The relationship that they had to Kobe was different than the one that I talk to them. He he you know their relationship is like the one that I have with those of the players football basketball. You know you're like you like you're cool. You're cool cool with them. Cool with all of them but you know how it is Adam. There are few that you become friends with of course and it's and it's more so not a lot but just a few that are that are your friend and he was just one of those guys. What will you remember about that Friday night experience and it was like like to be in that arena that night A couple of things one You know I'm in the arena hours before the doors even open to the public so seeing all every single seat Covered with a t shirt and number eight or number twenty four t shirt Seeing the bowl look like that in all yellow with his number numbers on every seat that was powerful it kind of took your breath away sheers rendition of amazing grace. I mean He. He took took church right from the beginning. You felt like you were at a a memorial service and Just another thing is just watching the the Lakers you know as whereas they were standing for the national anthem just players hugging each other. You know holding each other up visibly hurting You don't see that often. and which is like that What will stay with me Wiz Khalifa Shirley booth that halftime song? See See you again. That was incredible See and again half time I am working so I was not out on. The court did not I could hear it in the In the tunnel and the backlog locker rooms but I didn't see it So but yeah I can imagine You know just seeing the regulars like the Rob Pelinka and Jeanie Buss. That you know from if you just kinda looked from a distance everything looked like a normal Lakers game. A regular Lakers game. But then then you like you look closer and you see everyone's eyes red and puffy and everyone just heartbroken the players that usually come back for games See see them. I saw Matt Barnes You know and he said he's he's upset and he's like you know I just saw He met with showing you that he also coaches his twins basketball team and he said coping with send shoes and would come to their practices Apparently are really good team. I'm on the West Coast. I travel team and You know everyone thinks still even Friday six days later and I know it was only six days later but everyone who's still kind of in this kind of just just kind of heartbroken. I wouldn't say shocked because the shock part had worn off the just just kind of I I asked Dwight Howard you know how you doing. And he summed it up perfectly. He's just like devastated. We're devastated. I think that's what a lot of people it felt. So how did you have anything left in your emotional tank to even do the Super Bowl on Sunday Well because they do it I have to But yeah it's been honestly. I had a pre game workout in the gym at the hotel. You were at that hotel. And he saw it wasn't the greatest of of gyms but It was really tiny but it's probably probably so small that no one wanted to be in there but on Sunday morning I was in there and I was by myself and I was listening to my Gospel Music and I just broke down and cried and I felt better after it. I felt like I told my a friend of mine afterwards. I was like wow I just got. I'm glad no one came in and had Jim because because I just went in and I said I feel a little better now like now. It's time to go to the Super Bowl Do you ever recall having any kind of we collect that Lisa emotionally anything professionally that could compare to that No no nothing thing like that. But I mean I've done some pretty difficult assignments before When I was with ABC? I covered uh you know the crash of TWA flight. Eight hundred I remember just kind of being just emotionally drained during the nine days or eight or nine days that I I did that off. The coast of Mauritius The Oklahoma City bombing was there. The they're percent they're the afternoon right after the morning that it happened so hours later. was there for nine days. I remember being you know emotionally wiped out after that But it's different when you feel when you have a personal connection to something It certainly you know as a human being. I felt for everyone involved in that. That plane crash and in the bombing But it is. It's just a little different when you have a personal connection to a tragedy edgy So yeah like I said I've I've done some some gut wrenching stories before but this was different. Want to thank you very much for agreeing to take this time and when I had asked you to do this last Thursday you said let me think about it and I appreciate the fact that you did think about it and come back to me with with you being willing to do this because I think everybody wanted to hear. I wanted to hear what you had to say about this and you handled it like a pro and you did a great job and I salute you for for all the work you put in how you handled it and again like I said I was just blown away to see you do all these things all within the span of one week with your emotional gas tank on empty so I did. My Kathy Lee said that was great. Job thanks take tattoo at Lisa. Be well and I hope you get some downtime here. Thank you that's pretty emotional stuff right there. From Lisa saulters especial. Thanks for her agreeing to join this podcast. This week. Which I know is not a simple and easy decision to make and we truly appreciate? Lisa's time mm insight and perspective special thanks to my longtime friend the chiefs offensive coordinator Eric B enemy who got to enjoy a win in super bowl fifty four special special. Thanks to you the listener for tuning into another Adam Schefter podcast. Please join us again next week. We'll have other special guests for you then until then have a great week everybody..
"kansas city" Discussed on ESPN Daily
"ESPN daily is brought to you by ADT. What is real protection? Well when it comes to your home real protection means. ADT The nation's number one smart home security provider with Adt. You get all all of the latest innovation in Smart Home Security combined with twenty four seven monitoring from the most trusted name in home security. You get everything from video doorbells indoor and outdoor or cameras smart locks and lights controlled from the ADT APP or the sound of Your Voice. So what are you waiting for. Help protect your home with. Adt Go to ADT DT dot com slash podcast today. Here's another story. I want you to know and this weekend before the Super Bowl five modern era. NFL players were accepted into the pro football hall of fame. Choi pull them Abu. Steve atwater Isaac Bruce Steve Hutchinson and James All are incredibly deserving. But I was disappointed to see that. Thanks to an emission on the list the Jacksonville Jaguars are still the only team team. Without a signature player in the hall of fame and that emission is left. Tackle Tony Boselli now. The reason why selley who made the top ten list for the third year in a row isn't in the hall is obvious you play just ninety one games over the course of seven seasons before retiring due to injuries in two thousand and two It's hard for players to get in short careers so it has happened before. Terrell Davis for example was inducted with just seventy eight games under his belt but he also also played a much more prominent position with statistics that are easier for people to comprehend. And that's why I think besides being overlooked yes he was a five time pro bowler with three all pro seasons and a member of nineteen ninety s all decade team but it can be hard to quantify dominant offensive line play Sally who was drafted second and overall in the one thousand nine hundred five draft out of USC is truly truly dominant for evidence. Go look pilots from the Jaguars First Ever playoff game game against the Buffalo Bills in one thousand ninety six. Sally went one on one with First Ballot Hall of Famer Bruce Smith who's widely regarded as one of the best pass rushers to ever do you it and he absolutely stonewalled him. Tony Boselli is just doing an excellent job with Bruce Smith weather. Bruce wants to go hard inside he can take him here. He's lined up out in space. Tries to come up the field to create the angle the selley just don't Smith himself has vouched for Sally to enter the hall which is about as good endorsement as an offensive. Lineman can get now. It wasn't all bad news for the Jaguars this weekend. Current Stud Defensive End. Clay's Campbell was named Walter Peyton Man of the year which is an award that honors excellence on and off the field marking a first for the organization. But it's got a sting for jags fans to see Sally go unrecognized. I understand that his case is a bit complicated. Dominance should trump all is not the hall of very good or the hall of longevity. He didn't play forever. He made his career count more than most I mean and this has been espn daily. I'll talk to you tomorrow..
"kansas city" Discussed on ESPN Daily
"So bill let's talk about Shanahan wasn't twenty two three but it is the second I can super bowl. He's been to wear his team's win probability. Chart looks like the Ekg of someone dying painful and surprising death. He has now been outscored. Outscored forty six to zero with ten minutes left in two super bowls by the way as I say that out loud. It sounds ridiculous because his defenses are the ones who are getting. He's out scored but that's neither here nor there. How much blame does he deserve? After the Game Tire Matthew said he was grateful that the niners stopped running so so much in started throwing the ball again. Speaking of trolling. Do you think that's fair. Yes and no I think Shanahan cost them this game in some ways. But I don't know that it's that playcalling where they didn't run the ball quite as much because you look at the actual plays in the fourth quarter was. They weren't too unreasonable. The first drive of the fourth worth quarter they ended up in third and fourteen. They have to throws a false start penalty a run for one yard on first down. So they're in second along. We always criticize coaches or throwing the ball and second along and and then third along gets even longer than Garoppolo scrambles for a couple yards the next drive in two thousand seventeen. They're on the ball. I down for five yards. Maybe you argue should have run the bond second and five that seems to be the play. People are upset about. But you actually watch the Datsun. That play or you watch the tape in that play. If you're so inclined designers had George cadle matched up against Terrell suggs. WHO's an edge rusher whose approximately forty seven years old in pass coverage? That's a great match up. You WanNa throw that matchup and there was knocked down on the next play. kiddle was opened again. The GAROPPOLO didn't see him in three recovered receiver and then on the following drive their down. They pretty much have to do the football after the two minute warning even ran the ball at the start that drive so I don't think the play calling was particularly egregious. I think China has lost this game instead with his decision making before the Fourth Quarter indicate he was coaching like he wanted to keep this game. Close instead of trying trying to score points in the first half I mentioned earlier the niners stopped the cheese. One forty eight to go. They have three times the end of the first half so they can call all the time I get the ball back and have time to dry instead. They let the clock run. She's punch they run the ball once. Let the clock run even further. Only then did they try and start moving. The ball and Garoppolo hit a twenty yard completion and then a perfect forty two yard pass kill. That was called back for what I think. It's fair to say the the questionable offensive pass interference call. What a catchy made right over Daniel Sorensen to get the forty niners field though rain? There's GonNa be a hold on the forty niners honors right here and it's only a three man rush and it's Frank Clark. Did I miss her happy to go into halftime at ten ten ten but they have been really effective. Moving the ball in profits outside of that one Garoppolo interception that to me is too conservative. That's something I I found interesting about Shanahan for awhile now bill. He's undeniably one of the most forward thinking coaches in the NFL when it comes to play calling but he does sometimes have a tendency to manage the game a little conservatively. I was reminded of the niners game against the Ravens this year at the end of the first half he mismanaged Spanish clock and they ended up having to try for a long field goal and lost twenty two seventeen they also have the second fewest attempts at converting fourth downs in the NFL this season than even through three quarters with their potent rushing attack. They didn't attempt many. Yeah absolutely I mean even through out the playoffs. This year there were moments. Were Shannahan kicked field goals or was conservative in moments. Where you'd figure hey you're rushing? Offense looks incredible. Why don't you run the football here when the packers and the Vikings can't can't stop you but it didn't come back to bite him because he wasn't playing the Kansas City chiefs in the second half of this game the niners ravaging seven point six yards per play on offense? Offense Shanahan shows to kick a field goal and fourth in two from the Kansas City. Twenty four yard line with the game tied. It was an awful call at the time knowing looks worse. Now you have to keep scoring in those moments because there's always a chance that Patrick mahomes is suddenly going to get hot and become Patrick Mahomes and you want to have as many points as as possible before that happens We saw that with the Texans. Were they feel go to make it which one nothing right or or something in that range and then of course they were down before halftime in that game. I don't know that is the difference in this game. Of course the chiefs did win by eleven but one of those touchdowns was a pretty much garbage time. Score by Damian Williams Shanahan Shanahan manages that first half situation and the fourth in two differently. This game is totally different late in the fourth quarter. And it's especially galling because Andy Reid feed his clock management his decision making was a punchline for years and years and years analytics. Andy did you got aggressive with two key. fourth-quarter Earth quarter decisions early in the game. He was facing a fourth and one from the San Francisco. Five yard line down three nothing. He even sent his goal unit out to tie the game during injury-time out there and then he changed his mind but the offense back on the field. They scored a touchdown two plays later on the next drive. He converted another fourth and one in the red zone. Andy Reid suddenly figured it out. It was such a a wonderful heartwarming thing to see and it was the difference in this game. It with Shannahan I mean I think he is a absolute flu playcalling genius and a lot of ways. But we saw this with Sean mcvay last year or Sean McVeigh was a genius but also very conservative when it came to his decision making and it came back to bite him in a close game last year and it came back to Bite Callahan today bill. I was watching from home of course so when I read on twitter that Andy was sending out the field goal unit I tweeted. I'm not not mad. I'm just disappointed. I like to think he read my tweet. And then changed his mind and while we're talking about eighty read or Analytic Sandy. Let's in prison for a bit. I mean he's one of the greatest coaches of all time. I don't think he needed to Lombardi trophy to prove that but just to do that. I mean it just. It puts all doubt. Assad he's going to be listed as one of the all-time great coaches in history whenever he wants to be done which is not anytime soon is widely beloved throughout the NFL and everyone knows how extensive his impact has been both on the game of football and on coaches and executives throughout the league. How would you say this Super Bowl in his legacy to me? So you know. It's the last thing on his resume for the hall of Fame Right. I I think he wasn't hall of Famer Anyway. But now even if you're a hater you can't deny that. Andy Reid is one of the most most important coaches in. NFL history has changed in his image since he took over as head head coach but doesn't mean Hawaiian shirts a lot of the time but people thought he was crazy when he took over his eagles head coach because he threw the ball about sixty percent of the time that was way more the league average now the entire league there was about sixty percent of the time he built the eagles into a perennial contender and a super bowl winning organization when they won with a head coach coach. who was his protege and a quarterback Nick foles who he convinced not to retire now? He's wondering what the chiefs he seventh. NFL history in regular season wins ends. He's an integral part of the NFL. Over the last twenty years I mean he's overshadowed by Bill Belichick and no. He's not bill belichick. Nobody is but this is one of the best coaches coaches in. NFL history. Now you can't deny Andy Reid he's going to get his due.
"kansas city" Discussed on ESPN Daily
"On third and ten later in the a fourth quarter at midfield manual sanders was opened by a step and a half on a deep host. And Jimmy. Garoppolo missed the throat. Hit that throw. It's probably the game winning touchdown instead instead he missed the throw on third down took a sack on fourth down and the chiefs scored a couple of plays later to seal the game bill all all week long on all of the various debate shows we have been asked if you put the ball in Jimmy Garoppolo hands. Can you win the game for you after the Game Game Kyle. Shanahan was asked about his quarterbacks performance and he sounded kind of lukewarm. You see the tape opined out more but Playwright it does this game change your perception of Jimmy Garoppolo at all. I don't think it changes it. As much as just reinforces it in terms of working stands in the tears. NFL quarterbacks that's right. I mean throughout the postseason. We've seen guys like Kirk cousins and Ryan Tannehill who looked great when their offense is running effectively and they could throw off of play action when they had to throw to catch up and back in a game they were not able to take over. Garoppolo is really good for most of this game even with that one interception he was fantastic. Yeah I thought until the fourth quarter but then even at the same time. It's pretty telling the couch. Shanahan didn't want to try and move the ball with newly a full two minute drive opportunity before halftime. I think Jimmy Garoppolo is sort of what we saw. He's limited. He has the upside. Where when the offense is moving the ball and other ways as he can contribute to that? But you don't WanNa have to put the game on his shoulders and it's totally crazy but it's worth mentioning because it's fun. The niners could get out of Jimmy Garoppolo contract this offseason with virtually no dead money a free agent by the narrow. Tom Brady uh who decided to draw attention to himself. During Super Bowl Week has possibly leaving the Patriots. He grew up as a forty niners fan. The China's I would say it's fair to say better rosters in the Patriots at this point. I mean there's up as point zero zero zero one percent chance that's happening but Jimmy Garoppolo hits that throw to manual sanders it zero percent chance because it's not as percent chance it's at least worth mentioning but there's every possibility tiny kyw any possibility. But if you're Kyle Shanahan and you feel that way about Jimmy Garoppolo you might consider talking. Tom Brady and sauces. Hulu is headquartered in California. Such a truly truly thing for you to bring up. Well speaking of trolling after the break. Let's let's talk about Kyle Shanahan Super Bowl record and whether he deserves criticism for how this game.
"kansas city" Discussed on ESPN Daily
"Throughout the game you and I were messaging and we were both perplexed by what we were seeing from a homes. It was his I game with multiple interceptions since two thousand eighteen. It was only the second time all season bill that he had not thrown a passing touchdown through three quarters. Order's simply put. He did not look like Patrick Mahomes. He looked rattled and he looked rattled. Because four niners pass rush was absolutely mauling in the chiefs offensive line. What changed in the fourth quarter? Yeah I mean if I'm going through my play-by-play notes that I took as I was watching the game. There were so many times through he. Goes I three quarters where I mentioned just to myself that have a homeless pass was fluttering or look bad. Coming out of his hand he taken a bunch of big hits earlier in the game and really for most of this game achieve stood very little on offense. There was a big chunk of his game where the only thing they were really doing was checking down to Damian Williams and the homes was scrambling on the place where the niners pass Ashok which have been very effective warrant disciplined in their rush lanes. And I think but honest pass rush just got tired late in the fourth quarter. They had a track record during the regular season. When you look at the numbers of struggling in the fourth quarter with a lead of ten points or less during the regular season ranked second in? QBR allowed during the first three quarters of the game. There were twenty seventh in the same category during the fourth quarter and I mentioned that on Scott Van Pelt show on Tuesday last week and I kind of figured it might be an issue hugh but I mean this is obviously a dramatic example of the pass rush leading down that we've seen all year well until that final quarter as you mentioned the niners offense spoke better than the chiefs offense now. I think we would have expected them to have more success. Running the ball given how both offenses had looked so far in the postseason but outside of the one interception Jimmy Garoppolo was out playing. Patrick mahomes which. I don't think anyone saw coming right. At one point point. He was eleven twelve off of play action. Even after the interception bill. When you thought Shanahan might take the ball out of his hands he was actually throwing it pretty well? How did the defense turn things around and start stopping him? The fourth quarter the pass rush. The niners lost seem to somehow make their way to the chiefs chiefs. We Nick Bosa in my opinion was the best player in this game for about three and a half quarters and there were the final eight minutes Chris Jones owns was the best player in the game. Knocked down two passes including a crucial second down pass pressure Garoppolo. A bunch of times Garoppolo just crumbled when the chiefs got pressure on him in. This game had thirty yards two sacks and two interceptions on the eleven times. He was pressured and on the whole in the fourth quarter. Her Jimmy Garoppolo was three of eleven thirty six yards with a garbage time interception and a sack on fourth down. I mean I it's probably too simplistic it probably doesn't come down on a strictly these two plays but if you want to tell the story this game in two plays on third and fifteen when his team absolutely needed a big play. Patrick mahomes hit a forty four yard pass tyreek Hill and that turned the game.
"kansas city" Discussed on Radio Cherry Bombe
"We going to have to move more money from one end to the other stuff stuff like that. But I've I have yet. You know four years almost five years and I have yet to wake up saying I hate my fucking job so that makes me so happy to hear that you are a resilient bunch here in Kansas the city I absolutely have to say that I think is the theme of the day. I want you to just tell me you don't have to go into the Y.. But just what is what one food issue who is most pressing on your mind. These days Marisa for me as authenticity is the argument of authenticity. Drives me absolutely nuts. There's Salata perceptions of what especially with ethnic foods Mexican cuisine. There's a perception what that food should look like taste like in what it should cost. And it just drives me crazy up for X.. For example in Mexico I would say that every single state has a very very different Christine from the other I remember growing up and Sonoda then moving to Blah which is by Mexico City completely different type of food I would bring my little flour tortillas even then and my it would be my Pueblo. France would be an off like that thin and then I would tell them about Sonoran style tacos. Oh Yeah we have. We don't eat your little thin steak that Mexico City and Parola people eat like we'd like rib by you know like good steak and there were like. Yeah but we have moly okay. Well Yeah you win on the mall. We went on the steak Kinda thing and so I I think one of the things that it's just it's like what does a thin tissot really mean and we just need to be more open minded read about it really understand what takes the Labor where you're sourcing your product. There's a lot of different things that go. Go into account for me what I would like to really do this. Shift that paradigm of how people view specifically in the Mexican cuisine specifically cleaned United States with the current ratoric. So I think that there's a lot of cultural learning curves said I'd like to contribute and influence I I I watch Patty Jewish cut. I love her you know she. She's so sweet. PBS and she goes like she was is talking about you know a dish and seeing and she goes she and she flat out and midst. I had never seen it. I have never tasted in from Mexico. That's the thank thank people like us in Mexico. We do not have like you know like yeah you see the Kennedy Book Grape but every single casino so so regionally so different than even ourselves surprise ourselves oh how different it s and I would like to just explore it would be okay. Authenticity Meghan when give us one word. One sentence waste I struggle with the amount of people in our country. That can't eat particularly when we do events where there is so much excess for people paying so much money for the excess. I am in that business business but at the same time we recently at an event in Los Angeles last year and was a charity event for we'll Wolfgang puck and out of nowhere when we were setting up up the food. Bank arrived with boxes insulated boxes. I've never seen it before it. Charity Events and they drop them under everyone station and they said when you're done whatever's leftover goes in here and we take it to the food bank and I was like. Why can't Kansas City do this? Why doesn't every city do this when there's so much at the very least farmers market at East and the one that I'm in any way any extra product.
"kansas city" Discussed on Radio Cherry Bombe
"And Beth Barden of succotash. I would like you all to describe. Describe yourself in one word. Tell us what that word is and why I guess for me one way or the explorer. I looked growing up in Mexico. You get the shows like fifteen years later than everybody else and Jock Cousteau's if you're familiar with him you know his grave marine biologist and he was always on TV so alice obsessive. Being Jack Gustavo so I wanted to be an explorer pretty much. That's great. What's your your word? A hard one to figure out I would say committed. I've always finished a project if it doesn't have a list I'm a little. OCD about out doing it. But I've always wanted to make sure that the end results is what we have hopefully had talked about in the beginning. But I'm always committed to the project. The person the community whatever it is we're involved in. That's Great Beth. How about you? I would say adaptable. I mean I think I think that it kind of goes between adaptable and tenacious. And I think that for myself my path has it's been such a strange one and I never intended for the life that I have to be the one that I have and I'm also fully aware that your life can change in a matter. Her of seconds with the meeting of anyone or the turn of a coroner or a thought or a something that you listen to that changes everything and I think I think that if you're not stock in you're not ego driven and you're just present in your daily life. There's so much opportunity for everything everything to be so much better than you ever thought it could be in the same way that it could be so much worse and I think that the hi Lo is kind of the beautiful balance and and you have to be able to just kind of traverse it or you're sunk and if you can just figure out a way around it you're always going to be fine. It's nine at least that's what I tell myself. Chrissy might be a bad word but I kept on thinking about it. But it's scared 'cause I always think of the next step so if you're scared all the time you Kinda have to push yourself to not be scared all the time. I was a cubicle monkey for my first twenty years of my adult life and then I started the food truck with no food serving variance. So I think that fear kind of pushes me to kind of go outside the box which is an east coaster. I'm always in the box so oh to see things out of the box kind of pushes me. Do you know. Make other adventures in in my career in in my life. I think you need to hang out with Beth Moore and then scared won't be your word. I don't know back next year. And they ask you what your words Oregon. Okay so the next question is tell us about your company Organization restaurant and what you do for them and we'll start with you again. You can tell us about Tortilla Ria because it is on a major jour- trajectory right now. Yeah we're really good. We started two years ago. So Marissa. On the co-founder. No food background either. So you're okay. Hey I'm still in the tech world where you a cubicle monkey and have you ever called yourself that I have not call myself and said maybe cubicle cubicle entrepreneur because we used to trade you know like food and prank other people fake mouse and like prank people and stuff so so yeah it's okay. It's alright so we started two years ago and you know it's really interesting to hear. All the different stories here are search of food. Food was I was missing. My parents lost them. By the time I was twenty one and both of my parents got past and I Miss Mexico so much you know. My Dad was a lawyer but he loved to cook so a Chubby lawyer and I started cooking out of necessity like literally to try to you. Connect with my parents and s an adult. Now you know I was younger so it's like trying to go ahead and connect with them through food and with really weird so that's kind of how we started literally started at home and we're like. Oh maybe we could do this better if we get this type of equipment and then before we know it we had to your yet. I don't know how that happens but it happens and then you know. I'm a strategist by background. So we started building what the two year five year ten year plan. Go San San Right now. We're in two years so so we have stone. Ground Corn Tortillas all locally sourced midwestern corn and now our next one adventure is going to be stone and ground flour Tortillas Sonoran style and so we really have this vision of doing neighborhood deteriorate. There's not that many in Kansas City and we'd like to go ahead and make really approachable and that's where we are hopefully keep on growing but this is still your side hustle. This is still still my side hustle. Yes it's very accepting for how much longer we'll see very noncommittal Raza. Is it easy to find your product in Kansas City. Yeah and all local grocery stores hen houses on carry us. I'm always had the overland park farmers market every Saturday. Okay so you can find me there. That's pretty easy and we have you know I saw some restaurants will call us out that they're using our product so hopefully you can Z.. Is there too. I fully expect all of you to be supporting Marisa and.
"kansas city" Discussed on The Takeaway
"On Sunday a man killed four people and wounded five others at a bar in Kansas City. we're going to bring you more on that story shortly but first Alex Blonde is a reporter at the trace nonprofit newsroom dedicated to gun related news and he joins me now to talk about the state of the on reform legislation in Congress Alex thanks for coming back on the takeaway glad to be back so we're was gone reform legislation before the impeachment inquiry began it was as close to a real possibility as it has been at any time since Sandy Hook you had folks like Mitch McConnell and other in the Senate signaling that they were willing to pass some kind of gun safety legislation and they didn't really that out too many preconditions about what that might be the only condition was what can the president support and the president had given signals to some even Democrat attic senators in closed door negotiations that he was entertaining all kinds of policy proposals related to background checks and red flag laws at the same time and this is I think the really crucial context the National Rifle Association look to be in its weakest state in decades it has itself been embroiled in an ongoing series of scandals about mismanagement and self dealing and corruption at the highest levels of the organization not to mention revelations that it's in very poor financial shape itself which emerged after it was outspent by gun safety groups in two thousand eighteen midterms which was the first time that's ever happened there was fertile ground should we say in the in the aftermath of these two most recent mass shootings and and really there was some sort of political appetite for this now here we are impeachment inquiry obviously that's taken over the new cycle are we hearing from Republicans at all on the issue we just heard from the president who said you know Democrats are wasting time with this impeachment issue but is there any appetite of from the GOP to restart talks on gun control Mitch McConnell need very clear at the start of this that he was not going to advance any of legislation through the Senate that the president wouldn't support and you know Mitch McConnell has pretty tight control over that chamber with the President Making pretty clear now that he's an open war with Democrats in Congress it seems like that possibility has been foreclosed we know at least a again we heard at the top of the his ideas about gun control many of the Democratic presidential candidates have made gun reform an important aspect of their campaigns how do you think it's going to play out in the election there's moderates are pretty fed up with mass shootings and they have sort of lost sympathy for the NRA which used to be in a few years ago be one of the most consistently respected civil society organizations in the country now it's I think seen is a liability for a lot of Republicans in its seen by voters in suburban swing districts in which Republicans are very vulnerable as not really great force in American politics is there any thing I mean the President you know I'm thinking about after the Parkland shootings he sat down with students in a very public media centric meeting right there to talk about that he sort of indicator as you mentioned earlier some level of support for for gun reform where does he stand now I mean is he able to be swayed at this point given the impeachment and the Democrats have opened on America's of the policy I think he doesn't necessarily have a sort of hard and fast commitment to sort of second amendment absolutism throughout his entire public life he's talked pretty often about support for various on safety legislation the crucial thing is the politics and in his political career he has not really shown any appetite for any other strategy other than whipping up a hardcore base every time one of these mass shootings or rashes mass shootings happens he think responds to the immediate horror by suggesting he could support some kind of gun safety legislation but then he considers the politics people like Mitch McConnell talk to him other prominent right wing a minute left here in the segment talks have halted and Congress we heard about a week ago Nancy Pelosi indicate that she wanted to continue to work on this issue is that Listrik Alex given everything that's happening that Congress will actually take this up I mean no and this is not unique to guns you know I mean the federal budget was sort of proceeding apace and they had to adopt a sort of emergency continuing resolution for that to avert a shutdown so on all kinds of issues not limited to guns.
"kansas city" Discussed on Planet Money
"Here you probably heard that earlier this week Amazon announced the location of its new headquarters, and it picked two places it pick northern Virginia and New York City and Amazon says each place is going to get about twenty five thousand jobs now that was the end of a very long bidding war there were dozens of states and cities that were courting Amazon by offering them billions of dollars in tax breaks and some other stuff too. There was this one town in Georgia. Where the mayor said, okay, we'll carve out three hundred and forty five acres will make a new town. And we will let Jeff Bezos be the mayor or the CEO or the king or whatever he wants. We. I think that may or was just joking, but a bunch of you wrote to us with the same question, which was basically, why do cities and states offer these huge tax incentives, and when they do it does it actually make sense is it in their interest back in two thousand and sixteen Stacey Vanik Smith. And I reported a story on why this happens. Kansas City is kind of a unique place. It's not one city. It's actually two and it split right down the middle. So that half of Kansas City is in Kansas and half of Kansas City is in Missouri. There is a road running down the middle of the city that divides it it is called state line road. We are in the car driving along state line road. So okay, Kansas is on the left Missouri's on right Kansas on left and also need to get in the left lane. All so the Phillips sixty six is in Missouri station in Missouri and the capital federal prairie village is in Kansas. Yeah. Bankas in Kansas. Yeah. People make a really big deal out of this line. We were hearing all the stuff about this huge rivalry between the two states. So we pulled off a state line road into a little shopping center on the Kansas side to see what people would say about it. What are people in Missouri light? Look you talking to one we we friendly. We got we all good to be around. And we are very very hard working people are people from Missouri. Like a little different than people from Kansas. Yes. Well. Yeah. Apparently people from Kansas are a little bit sloppy Rachelle Graham from Kansas says, we are not snobby what are people from Kansas. Like, I would say very down to earth helpful kind bik sense of community. We heard all kinds of things from both sides. People from Kansas told us people from Missouri city, folk they didn't have real country values and people from zuri told us people from Kansas were aloof and were bad drivers. We wanted to get to the bottom of this. And then there in the parking lot. We met Quinton Donnelly who broke it down for us. Like, this people are very short minded short minded you their Kansas people. If you saw me in Noel, one of us was from Kansas, one of us from was from Missouri. What would you guess all of I'll say, you're more? You know, can't Kansas. She looks like, you know, she's gets the party started. And. Look like you like you like to read books often. He called you a nerd it's like back in high school. I know it's like the reader's versus the party kids. But look the rivalry between Kansas and Missouri goes beyond trash-talk while we were down there. People kept telling us there is a war going on along the border between Kansas and Missouri. And this war is over something, very important. It's a war over jobs. The two states are fighting to lurk companies to their state and not the one across state line road. And they're spending millions of dollars to do it..
"kansas city" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed
"Thanks for your time. Thanks a lot. Jennifer. I run. She tried. And she was closely, all right. Who do we have in Kansas City. Go to Diana in Kansas City. Diana I, hey, how you doing Diana? Great. Are you are you a Kansas City Chiefs fan? I love. Just saying, we love that she says, well, who's your favorite player on the team? The home Mahomes. Yeah. Oh my gosh. Is he the greatest quarterback of all time or was it the greatest? There's that never been anybody? Well, except for one kid that the draft back in the nineties Dinka Vom. Yes. Digger palm. He was really good. All right. We're gonna ask you for quick questions. If you don't know the answer, just take a guess and you can't ask anybody for help. Okay. All right. Okay. All right. Wasn't asking, you know, her. Question number one, finish this number sequence. Two, four, six. What comes next. Correct us too easy within ten trillion. What is the current national debt of the United States? Twenty million. Twenty trillion is within ten trillion nicely done. All right. What is typically typically considered? America's birthday tip. July fourth. Congratulations. Go typically that not everybody can sit right though because a lot of people would say are real birthday is eighteen eighteen eighteen. But yeah, remember that. Yeah, a lot of people say that, but you gotta right. All right. Our final question is, if one plus one equals two, what is two plus two equal. Are you a rocket scientist you work for NASA? Yeah, I do. Yeah. You do? Okay. Just in your spare time. Yeah. Okay, that's great. All right. Thanks for playing and you did Kansas City proud. Put him Wayne lead. It's the three, right? The second half of the second quarter for Cincinnati company or in the middle of the second quarter middle of the second quarter we will get to that coming up. Oh, no. Who is it. Judy. Ginny you there? Yes, I am. Hi and welcome. Thanks for playing our game. I'm not playing here game. What do you mean? I was listening to Portland radio station yesterday and gentleman called in saying in reference to Beto. Right? Just because you drove drunk and let the seat of an accident doesn't make you a Kennedy. Exit? Does it actually does was bell on the show at the time or. Pardon was Beto on the show with this guy who called in that's too bad. That would have been fun like that. Right? Yeah. All right. Appreciate the call. That's that's called into say. Hi, just into say. So yeah, but what we're looking for our contestants or right now at the present time for trivia. So. Right? We got the sounder and everything. Right. All right. Couple years ago glinted Tanya had a really tough time selling their house and took a really long time. I think two and a half years they lost on time. They lost a couple of dollars in the deal, and so they thought, wow, that really that really sucked. Maybe we can make this a better process for others. And so they put together a team of agents all across the country, and they vet them on a bunch of very important deals like their commitment to the real estate business. They have to be fulltime the things that they know about real real estate like the curb appeal. What is your landscaping look like? What should it look like? What's the trim like? Is it in good repair? What paint is in vogue right now? All of those things are really important professionally stage your house so that when people look in, they can kind of magin what the homey feel of it and the pictures that go up on the internet to get people interested. So they come and visit in person, you know, things like wind list and for how much what's the Mark. Willing to bear all of those things you're gonna find in.
"kansas city" Discussed on Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast
"Millions amazon than their own rating system okay are they upset the we gave all this product slide scars if so than maybe they shouldn't have products that don't rate fox hey health la held layer up but so it was a brilliant idea by barkley and we had a ton of fun with it and believe it or not we had a la to people who took notice of it and it allowed the other thing that was really cool it was a way for the citizens of kansas city to chime in and get them to tell google that we want it or amazon amazon that we wanted him to conquer going entrusted to google now we'll take him both why i'm interested in that because obviously this was a pitch for amazon yeah but something tells me that you are just talking to add or more people who knows something about kansas city today than there was that's what everybody wants in that was a way to market the city even if they didn't read the reviews they heard about it and they thought it come from kansas city all kansas city maybe on a think about going there seeing what's going on in kansas city um and it worked thank you so much for coming on policy casadei really per rabbits great talking to your rule out things that matter and stay away from all the political nonsense and squabbles that don't achieve policy cast is production harvard kennedy school i met cad walter that's at met canada on twitter my coproducer natalie montaner sara abrams in becky whicle have something to tell us about this or any other episode let us know on twitter policy cast or via email it policy casted h care start harvard dot eu in visit us at each case policy cast dot org cnn ext week.
"kansas city" Discussed on Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast
"For them the pull the trigger they didn't have a clue and it couldn't get it done that's inefficiency that is not serving the people is ignoring the needs of the people in order to satisfy a campaign promise campaign promises don't feed the bulldog who k if you're representing people than your whole job your whole life everything you do should be focused on providing them with what they need in a way that is possible now that mean everybody gets what they need or want but you've got to at least be focus on that and right now i don't think they're focused on the needs of the people there focused on politics who's gonna get elected if i do this i won't be able to win my next election people who give me money won't give me money anymore that's nonsense now i'd like to talk about some of the interesting developments that have been unfolding in kansas city in recent years i starting with google selection of cans the city as the place where it would do its initial roll out of its highspeed internet service google fiber at one of the reasons google cited in selecting casey was that they had quote the right partner in city hall road beyond making highspeed internet more available what is it like working with google did it help you advance policy goals we extracted from them i think a hundred in eighty three connections to schools the fire department and other places in need of those connections pointed out the we had a serious digital divide in the city that happened to coincide with our racial divide than the city so that allowed us to address both divide simultaneously to make sure that we reached out and tried to find ways to include uh of those who were on the wrong side of the digital divide in uh in digital life uh either through the provision of hardware or.