35 Burst results for "senior editor"
PRO TALK With Remodeler Mike Patterson
"Welcomes the fine home building. Pro-talk podcast a regular discussion with building industry professionals. This is senior editor. Patrick mccomb today on joined by remodeler. Fine homebuilding contributor. J elsie live presenter and russian motorcycle rider mike patterson. We're going to have to talk more about that later right man. It's really nice to have you on the show. We've known each other for years going back to jail. See live in 'oughts. Yeah what's it's great to have you. Thanks for doing this. can you. please tell me what you do Your remodeler gaithersburg maryland. For a long time. Can you talk about your business. Food clients are. What kind of projects did that kind of stuff. So we are our small shopowners myself from the office so And i had gone. It'll show we do much work to do. I was eating nine. You presented work. You do is spur for architects architect. Really work as one outlay Smart work is designed not And so i worked with her any for twenty years A lot of words you get. I worked holdouts belts for almost two years ago. What made you put your tolls down. Was it physically or was it some other reason about I'm sixty seven now. We'll be twenty seven shortly so wearing belsen at long just takes toll on you. Back of neck out and But also just sort of the point where. I was kind of limited in what i could do. I had had some is in years prior to the crash at work yourself always using yes
The End of IP Address Targeting
"Joining me. Today is our resident apple identity and privacy expert alison schiff who tuned into the event. Hi i'm blushing and joining. Us is senior editor james hersher. Who was doing a follow up story about apple's changes obfuscating email information as part of its privacy. Updates is there to fund one. Alson you tune dan. So how did apple reveal that. It was pulling ip addresses. Okay so i'll set the scene. Craig federici it's apples. Svp of software engineering. He's in a a well lit section of apple park in cupertino. The sun is shining brightly and pouring in through floor to ceiling curved windows. He's got this big smile on his face because he's talking about ipad. Os and all the cool things you can do. And then all of a sudden his whole demeanor changes he says next. Let's get into privacy. And then he steps on what looks like a button embedded in the floor that opens up into like a man hole in the floor that he jumps into. And then all of a sudden he's in the dark windowless chamber with a black screen behind him and the only word written on it is privacy and then it is very serious tone. He goes into the whole like at apple. We believe privacy is a fundamental human right. You that whole spiel. And then to privacy engineers step out from the darkness from behind the screen and get into some of the details about apple's specific privacy announcements. It was a little telegraphed. He jumped into dark bunker to talk about the evils of ad. Tech data brokers
Biden Unveils Record $6 Trillion Budget for 2022
"That's how much President Biden is proposing for federal spending next year. His budget was released today and it would amount to the highest sustained level of federal spending since World War two. With investments and transportation, education and combating climate change. Let's take a closer look now with Michael Regan, he's senior editor at Bloomberg News, Mike Welcome. Oh, thanks, Peter. So of course, this is something that would need to pass Congress. It's far from becoming law. But if you view this as a vision statement from the president, what does it say about his vision? All right. You're absolutely right. It's more a wish list than the actual budget that will pass. But as far as his statement, Peter, I think the main priorities are he wants to kind of bolster the safety net for the less affluent sort of more at risk members of our society. So more education, spending, more social welfare type of spending and Programs to allow people to get the child care they need to pursue better employment. That sort of thing as well. On the other hand, is also a priority to sort of repair a lot of the infrastructure in the country. That's needed that stuff like Bridges and roads and bolstering the green energy infrastructure in the countries. Well, so kind of Ah, two handed priority from from this administration. And that's
JetClub Launches in Europe
"Hello this is. Bill kerry senior editor with business and commercial aviation and welcome to this day. Podcast i am pleased to be joined by mr mitchell here with the co founder and president of us-based fractional ownership company jet it and now the founder of a new sister company called jet club which is based in europe the founders of jets. It announced the launch of jet club in march of visual. Thank you for joining us today. Thank you bill. Happy to be here. You founded jet it twenty eighteen and since then have launched jetted canada in jet club to serve the european market. Could you describe your plans for jet club where it will be. Based which destinations it will serve in. How the fleet will be operated and maintained shar shar so As you rightly pointed out we we started in the us. I under the jet brand with my co founder. Glenn we both worked at honda aircraft company. And what we noticed during our time at honda aircraft was that people love the aircraft. It is a very fast efficient on spacious aircraft and what people were telling us was that they love the aircraft but because of the the fixed costs and the various costs and the various logistics. That's needed to to fly in manage aircraft. They didn't see the need to own a whole aircraft. So so we got this question constantly boat in the united states as well as internationally where i was spending quite a bit of time marketing. The honda jen. And so you know we. We decided to launch the us first because obviously in the us has aviation is the most prevalent is the biggest market and following our success in the us where we have had a phenomenal fleet growth and And a lot of fractional owners. That have joined our program.
Truck Driver Shortage Continues to Grow During Pandemic
"Other issues like truck drivers shortages, and that's leading to a rise in prices on basic goods like diapers, toilet paper and other staples. Toby Stinger is a senior editor at consumer reports and offer some tips. There are store brand goods that are often as good quality or better, and they're gonna cost less. So don't go hoarding because you're concerned you're not gonna be able to find a product President Biden at the
Indianapolis Colts Select Azeez Ojulari in Post Free Agency Mock Draft
"Matt dollinger. Senior editor at the ringer and former lowly intern of the two thousand colts with the twenty first. Pick in the twenty twenty one. nfl draft. The indianapolis colts select aziz osha. Laurie out of georgia. I'll be honest. I'm tempted to take jones here. Because i obviously don't trust carson wentz but diseases the best pass rusher in the draft and he might be undersized but so we're dwight frene ian robert mathis. I like that. Wow that was. That was concise all encapsulated. That was how can tell intern with the two thousand nine colts. I love that colton play. They inspect so oziel ours. Your number one pass rusher. Why did you all twenty one here. And he's everyone else really dumb for not listening to you No i so know. I think this this rusher classes bachelor. Classes vary Hard to predict what how the or of the these guys are gonna come off the board. I think with oh jewelry. It's because he's a little undersized as don mentioned he's he's six foot two so that's generally speaking like shorter than you wanna passer should be however he does make up for it with incredible length. His a really wide wingspan long arms Good burst bend. I like skill set. you know. He had some really impressive russia's where he like. You almost looks like von miller where you're like bending around the corner getting really low dipping your shoulder and getting back to the cornerback So i think there's a skill set to work with their but yet speaking of the pastors for classes just basically. There's no one clear elite guy in the class. And whether it's you know a russo or jalen phillips or og. Larry couple of other guys is basically pick your flavor. Whatever type of player. You'd think has chance of succeeding in your scheme. I could see any of these guys be the first pass. Rusher pick
Weekly Market Recap
"What moved markets this week the week ending friday march nineteenth twenty twenty one a week that was anchored by the fed interest rate decision and policy statement and ensuing press conference by chairman. Jerome powell the markets did not do very much earlier in the week in anticipation of this and originally greeted powell's statement loose monetary statements. I should say with bullishness with some buying occurring. After the fed meeting on wednesday afternoon that reversed on thursday as yields shot up and stock markets were sold off pretty dramatically in some instances. The nasdaq fell three percent on thursday. And today friday things are kind of shifting around a little bit. We had some selling earlier and they have since come in. Nasdaq is now up for the day. And we're looking at losses but not very big losses for the major indexes for this week so a big week especially when it comes to fed policy. Lot of commentary around that. And i'm looking forward to what my colleagues have to say about it. I will introduce them now. I am joined by sticking alpha editors brad olsen. Vp of news. Kim khanh senior news editor. Stephen alpher managing editor of breaking news. And i'm your host and moderator nathaniel e baker senior editor of strategic contributors kim. Let's start with you. What was your take on. The events of the week ultimate another volatile week and we've had to deal with You know stocks kind of being dragged around by yields again. But i think it's also maybe seemed worse than it was because of thursday's sharp selloff. But now we've got nasdaq. Maybe looking at if it goes down for the week before out of last five that it's been lower but it's got it's started to gain some traction today as we were talking. Could actually you know. Maybe we gained more traction pull out a win just barely for the week. I think inflation has been on. Everyone's mind and not whether or not there is inflation. Think pretty much people are green. But there is if you looked at The philly fed that was out this week The prices paid index jumped to the highest level. It's ever been it's been since march one thousand nine hundred eighty though. There's definitely i mean. The prices received also spike sharply. So there's definitely inflation being seen this inflation in the pipeline data on now. The question is whether it's good or bad inflation and a lot of times you know. Everyone's like okay rates are out in. The market's gonna sell off but you've had good years where rates have been going going up a bit because of growth in. The market's gone along with it so there's been a i think a lot of debate about that and also we're kind of seeing maybe some more evidence of rotation which is not necessarily rate striven just people just still taking are looking at growth and looking for these reopening stocks cyclical stocks and Selling some of the bigger tech names to buy those stocks. And that's going to have an outsized impact on the indexes. Yeah and i guess. The question is also whether the inflation that we're seeing is transitory to bar the feds term which basically apparently means they can just ignore it. Or if it's something a little bit more permanent which might get them to start tapering brad. What's your take. Who are the winners and losers. Definitely this week was a cyclical rally. You saw airlines takeoff literally Partially on the tsa data that we saw travelers start to move around the country. A little bit more aggressively young american airlines alaska air united airlines all up about double digits. Interestingly enough the thing. Sanford bernstein even called out some of the value names or more traditionally cyclical names as screening or momentum. So that's one of the first time i've ever happened or as happens in two thousand sixteen where the value names are now technically momentum names of this upswell of of equity interests that we've seen over the past couple weeks really pick up steam and so that that that involves autos materials energy etc over the past few weeks. Although this week energy was clearly a loser on that steep drop off that we saw an oil the admit marathon oil achy. Wheelock smell the trillium. They took it on the chin Crude i think it had its worst day since september Earlier this week so outside of the energy names. They're the sickles. Were still a big winner. Obviously i think you've powell tried to assuage your concerns about how aggressive the fed was going to be I think just he just issued another editorial earlier today discussing you know trying to reassure the markets. Hey the dove even though quite a few of the members did express an interest in in raising rates before twenty twenty three a still a minority of them obviously
Democracy As We Know It
"The life of maryland newkirk and on november six twenty twenty after a long battle with cancer. She was fifty six. She survived by her husband three siblings and three kids including her son van. Who's a senior editor at the atlantic. I'm a mom's oldest child. I am required under law to only speak good things when a life comes to an end we the ones who are left behind. We're left with a story a really a bunch of different stories like for van. There were small stories about the way. His mom looked really playing a tie or what she cared about. Walden your church. How she treated people who was an incredibly patient what she struggled with the stress rising off her but he but when van took a minute to pull back to really zoom out on the time line of his mom's life he could see this bigger story about the country. She lived in one of the things. I like to think about is the fact that when she was born it was by no means guaranteed that she would be granted the right to vote and that right to vote would be protected looking back on her life ban sees a story about democracy and it's different than the one he was taught so i was always taught that america was founded explicitly as democracy. You know you go to school. And you're taught that this was the biggest hit in global democracy since the athenians but really to me. I have been more and more convinced that the only true phase of what might even be somewhat called. Democracy in america has been america's voting writer and my mother has seen every single day van says contrary to what you might have been told real. Democracy in america hasn't been here that long. It's only been here for fifty six years this week. Van newkirk tells the short story of democracy by taking us through the life of the woman who saw the whole thing his mom. I'm julie longoria this experiment. A show about our unfinished country as van tells it his mom was born just one year before our democracy started a mother was born in sixty four. I understand that family. Storytelling often embellished. So you have to work a little bit too well. I've not yet gotten the fact checkers on some of this. But as the story goes a mother was born in greenwood mississippi. She went home in a cardboard box. That is the legend. I believe it's probably one of those. Cardboard bassin has which not that uncommon. But yeah you know they were poor and on the way home you know drove pass headquarters of civil rights organizations staging freedom summer but that's also will be known as the summer of civil rights because of the mississippi freedom summer project it was one of the main flashpoints in the civil rights movement and there were staging it out of headquarters in greenwood mississippi where she was born dan. He say what you want. I say i wanna reddish the vote. A lot of what they were trying to do was to register black people to vote to send into mississippi that stomach upwards of one thousand teachers ministers lawyers and students from all around the country and they did that in part by bringing lots and lots of volunteers. Lots and lots of white volunteers around the country to come down to mississippi. I hope we can reach the lives as many people as possible in idealistic the constitution the bill of rights. And i think it's important for everybody to have these every was met with incredible amounts of violence so about two three weeks after that. My house was five close. Been tony one of rise. Black little beaming. They should expect possibly somebody. She was born in the middle of all this. You know a time. When greenwood was a very contentious place to live for
Google Giving Up on Games? - Stadia strategy shifts
"Google announced yesterday that it's going to be shuttering. Its in-house game development studio Which they first formed one year ago. It was called stadium games and entertainment. They did all this hiring for brought in all these big names to create essentially create exclusive. First party stadia games to be there in the library in combination with all the other titles that everybody recognizes And google announced yesterday that we're not gonna do that anymore. And i feel like there's a lot to dive into here at the same time. We saw twitter. That you were going wild with this stuff and we were just really entertained by by your thoughts on this so Thought it was a perfect time to bring you on to talk a little bit about stadia. And i'm just curious like right off the top. You've had a day to kind of think about this. What does this say about stadia that they're getting rid of this because it's easy to go into the realm of. Oh google just likes to kill all of its its things before it ever had a chance or whatever. Do you think that's what we're looking at here. Is this different. I think with anything. Google quote unquote kills you. Have you have two sides of the story here. You have the consumer facing side which is often that google gets rid of something that people used And then you have the internal side. Where oftentimes google ends up taking pieces of that thing and applying them somewhere else where they make sense You can look at google wave for example a really really really weird product. That probably didn't make sense for the mass market. But that certain people used and loved and that google took some ideas from an incorporated into google inbox which was then at the thing that people really loved in us and then incorporated those things from inbox into g mail. So google has a way of kind of devouring itself And it's projects. Like that. And i think that is unfortunately what's happening with stadium here It's unfortunate for consumers because it means that stadia as a subscription cloud streaming service. I agree with sean hollister at the verge and what he said. The days are numbered. Now this service won't live on definitely so google says it's still invest in sadia. There will still be third party game releases you know with. Other developers will continue to make games compatible stadia They didn't say if they expected to produce pace of adoption or if they expected to continue to meet their target of four hundred games and what three years or something like that. I forget what the exact timeframe so don't don't quote me. They're quoting myself. i guess. But it's yeah it's dud. i'm. I've said things online and they're having consequences So i think that really the thing that kind of hit the ball About this was the announcement that there was something. Downside games entertainment stadia. Sorry and that was their in house game studio. That is big news. I agree that it's important. But they sort of. I wouldn't say they hit the lead necessarily but they waited a couple of paragraphs to be like and by the way we're looking at say business model and we might kind of take that in a different direction. Maybe who knows And they kind of left with that. They didn't get much more specific other than the say. They wanted to share the stadia platform with partners. So what that to me means a being intentionally vague about it Be that it means. Whatever they're doing does not mean a positive change impact for people who subscribe to stadia. That's they're saying the opposite they're saying that other companies are going to benefit for bid from stadia more than subscribers. Likely well and to me. That's you know. I think everybody else ought for this after a little while to. It's an admission that they want to take stadia and turn it into a be. Your beat ee. Like cloud gaming business where stadia As as a little company inside. Google sells this service. This ability to stream your games to game publishers and developers who can you stadium platform and their hardware resources. Just as you would. Aws amazon web services to stream games to gamers. where google is just the intermediary. It's really just. It's an isp for video games essentially Not not in a lot of senses but insensitive. The service provider here. So i think that's where most people have decided. This is where stadium headed. And i think the reasons for that. You've got a few good ones one. It seemed inevitable if you look at the streaming space Our our senior editor ryan. Hey how to post about this today if you look at the streaming space things initially started basically content. Clearing-houses like netflix switch. Gobbled up all the rights to everything Gave you the right to play it back but over time. Netflix's understood you know these studios and these These tv companies. They are starting to understand how to do what we do which is stream video and streaming video became so easy and so scales service. These companies started climbing back. The rights their content. Because they're like. Hey why would. I put my show on netflix. If i'm cbs. And i can charge people ten dollars a month to watch all every star trek ever So the industry has like very provable. Moved in this direction in the last five or so years. Especially i think what google is doing is foreshadowing that Essentially like all cartoons ization to use a very Poor term of art of video game streaming
Small investors turn GameStop into a Wall Street "David and Goliath" story
"David and goliath story but with social media yeah. A story of small stock traders outwitting big institutional investors and making a fortune. Doing it for the moment game. Stop who's star covered around four dollars a year ago over three hundred dollars with the biggest gains happening just in this past week and in large part due to the buzz on social media online brokers tried to put the brakes on the wild ride but yesterday there were many more twists entrance. Npr's berliner senior editor in our business has been following all this. Thanks so much for being with us. He's got can you give us a recap of All the ups and downs this week. Yeah well let's start with game stop. It's retailer video games and familiar story. It our time It was in a lot of malls wasn't a good place to be And a bunch of headphones said you know that it's only gonna get worse for game stops. So they they bet against the stock. It's called short-selling At the same time though the online communities where a lot of people have taken to online trading People who were They were game. Stop fan maybe they had boss stuff there as kids and there are a lot more people treat online during the pandemic and they started buying stock when there's really push down And it just started picking up steam totally proliferated this weekend. It became kind of a mass movement. It sends the stock price in the stratosphere and the big hedge funds took a lot of losses. I mean that's the point and people make money a lot of people lose money who who winds up paying the price well. So far it's the hedge funds the short seller's they've lost a lot of money billions But that could all change if the game stop stock tumbles back to earth like for example where it was at the beginning of the year. It could be really painful for a lot of people who join these. These of message groups in in a place called a wall street bets where they've gathered to push up the stock. It's been kind of a jubilant atmosphere but if the stock starts fine they could get hurt pretty badly. Should we expect greater controls on. These rollercoaster trades to come in well. We saw some during the week. The popular online broker robin hood restricted trading game. Stop stop people from buying the stock. There was a huge backlash against robin hood. People were saying there was a lady double standard against small investors Robinhood opened up trading again on friday beyond that we should be hearings in congress and the securities and exchange commission dot a warning to be on the lookout for market manipulation. But there's no public evidence of that so far in this situation. There's nothing illegal or wrong about being enthusiastic about his stock now. If there's evidence the stock price was artificially inflated that would be a different story. How much has wall street been shaken by this. By saying how i'd want to say how easy because i'm sure it's not easy but How this could happen so unexpectedly. It's a seismic shift The power was in the hand of small investors for once you know wall street. Firms have had a lot of advantages in markets. That's let some people think they're rigged and this time the emitters got the upper hand Where this goes. No there could be some bearing back of short-selling but really we don't really know
Washington Post's Marty Baron says he's retiring next month
"Retiring after eight years on the job and a note to staff today, Baron says a leave at the end of next month, capping a 45 year career in journalism. The post 1 10 Pulitzer Prizes under his leadership, and Baron calls the entire experience deeply meaningful. But it's 66. He feels ready to move on Washington Post senior editor Marc Fisher
Aerion AS2 Program Update
"This bill carries senior editor with business and commercial aviation and welcome to this. Vca podcast which has the distinction of being the first ca. Podcast of twenty twenty one. I'm pleased to be joined by matthew. Mahia chief financial officer and executive vice president strategy and investor relations with aryan the developer of the. As to supersonic business jet have asked area and mr mahia to provide us with an update and the to program matthew. Thank you for joining us today. And it's in a spacious day based on some announcements that have just been made. Uh that we can talk about well. Thank you bill so much and happy new year and it's it's a pleasure to share some time with you. Thank you very much. I appreciate that based on what has been reported. Recently the schedule for the two calls for a preliminary design review of the aircraft this year long lead manufacturing of the first components is due to begin in twenty twenty two with final assembly starting at the new area and park in melbourne florida and twenty twenty three the first flight plan in two thousand and twenty five and finally entry into service in twenty twenty seven and as i mentioned there was some inter. There's been some interesting announcements. Made just today one of which is that. The faa has published its final rule that streamlines the flight authorization process for testing supersonic over land. So i expect that will be helpful. Matthew heads the covid nineteen pandemic slow down preparations for the two preliminary design review and twenty twenty one. And when is that do to happen. Thanks fell just just like the whole rest of our industry we've dealt with a pretty challenging year but we're so excited at the development of the program and the schedule you laid out is the one we're marsh against and were very confident. We'll hit that'll be. Pdr at the end of this year. You know when when. Kobe began I think we just like everyone else. We were trying to manage What looks like a pretty heavy disruption in the marketplace and we certainly saw that in to real early step to make sure that we can preserve the program. We preserved our entire team of about one hundred fifty souls and really advanced the overall design of the aircraft considerably. And you know it was over the course of the year that there was a fair amount of uncertainty particularly on the commercial side But we've been bullied by just a considerable interest in private aviation given the security constraints given health concerns. And otherwise we've seen actually an increase interest in not only private aviation writ large But certainly our product and that's been reflected in what has been growing backlog even even more secure demand for the product in the future. Fortunately the industry did the year or see another aircraft programs kinda return to more normal behavior and we think obviously with the onset of the axioms to get back to normal as soon as possible. We're quite confident in the schedule that you laid out get enough to first light and twenty five and entering the service at the end of twenty twenty seven. Good good and it's great to hear that you're able to keep the team together during this period. But what is the status of the program industrial team. And specifically can you describe the participation of boeing and spirit aerosystems as we hadn't at twenty twenty one. Yeah absolutely you know we. We've done a lot here at area on but We've always known and believed that we need to really bring the whole industry. Together to be successful and boeing spirit others like honeywell They're critical to this program. And we we have fantastic. Partners specifically for boeing and spirit boeing became an investor shareholder in the company back in february of two thousand nine hundred that the amount has not been disclosed but you know it was a significant contribution to our fundraising for that. They did receive two board seats and actually last year. With one of their board members. Retirement for boeing. We were really pleased to have ed. Never all going take on the board responsibility boeing's a great partner. They continue to believe in the long term strategic vision that we all came together. Obviously going like all industry had a lot of challenges This year But they continue to be a defendant credible part for us in the case of spirit again. We've got a long history. Has some of us as as principles with some of the leadership. Tom jelly has just been a fantastic partner. For program. spirit actually increased their participation in the program they had always been On board for the design of the few slosh we awarded them. The production of the few fuselage units a year and they actually increased their investment in the program.
Trump pressures Georgia top election official to 'find' votes and overturn Biden victory in phone call
"Start then with the Washington Post newspaper because they have made public a recorded telephone conversation in which President Trump is heard putting pressure on Georgia's top election official to overturn his defeat in the state. President elect Joe Biden won the state 11,779 votes. Now, in the hour long call between Mr Trump on Brad Raffles Burger, Georgia's secretary of state, Mr Trump made a number of unsubstantiated claims of vote rigging. I mean, they noticed him to find the one extra vote that would give him a victory. Well, I want to do is this I just wanna find 11,780. Votes, which is one more that we have. Because we want to say so. So tell me. Red. What are we going to do? We won the election and it's not fair to take it away from us like this. On. It's going to be very costly in many ways. Well. The conversation on Saturday was seen as the latest step in an unprecedented effort by a sitting president to pressurize a state official traverse the outcome off an election. As I said it was The Washington Post that got hold of the recording, and I've been speaking to Mark Vicious Sr Editor of the newspaper. His extraordinary in that a sitting president of the United States is putting pressure on state officials to as he puts it, re calculate the vote find him enough votes to win an election that he lost at the same time. It is entirely predictable and very much in concert with the way Donald Trump has behaved throughout his life. When things do not go his way, he will do anything to avoid being tagged as a loser. It's a long conversation he's having with Fellow Republican Brad Reference Burger, the Georgia secretary of state, talk us through what he says how he appeals to him and what he's asking him to do. He pushes him more or less the way we might expect a mob boss to push his underlings in a Hollywood movie about Organized crime. And he's asking the chief elections official in that state to negate the voice of the people who voted there and come up with new numbers based on a bunch of species conspiracy theories, Trump repeatedly and almost in coherently spelled out that votes had been destroyed or elections machines had been stolen or destroyed. And the Georgia official the secretary of state wrappings Burger, who his Himself a Republican, pushed back at every turn and said, No, Mr President, This is not true. This did not happen and what he's asking. Find him, 11,000 or so. Votes. Now that demand in itself is that illegal? Well, it's certainly illegal to tamper with the results of an election. And he's asking for exactly that. Is the president on the phone call committing a crime by making the ask. That's certainly for lawyers or eventually, a court to say. But there any number of voices in both parties who are now saying that president has committed acts here that are worth investigating, and perhaps worth bringing criminal charges. Highly unlikely that that would happen, But nonetheless, there's a great deal of upset. We're seeing an enormous amounts of attention paid to this story. And this is a president issuing threats I know from having written his biography that back when he was a businessman, he routinely made these kinds of threats that he would bring lawsuits against intense people that he would bring them up on criminal charges that he would make their lives difficult or impossible. So this is his pattern, but to hear it on tape from sitting president His number less shocking. I'm here. He has a couple more weeks in office. It looks as though on the basis of this recorded conversation. He isn't going to leave office quietly. Well, we don't know whether he will actually relieve the White House on January 20th, as the law requires him to do. He has always said that he will certainly leave if he loses. But of course, he's not admitting that he's lost if you look at these pattern in life When he does lose in a big way. He tends to slink away steaming and foaming and fulminating. And just as we watched over these last couple of months, so he will go down fighting. He always does. But when push comes to shove, he tends to just go away. Now this is a historic moment. Whether he will have to be asked to leave. The building will simply have to wait and see. Mark Fisher, the senior editor of the Washington Post. And just to let you know that since the third of November vote, of course, Mr Trump has been alleging widespread electoral fraud without providing any evidence. 50 states. All of them have now satisfied the election results. Some of the recounts and legal appeals, and so far the U. S courts have rejected 60 challenges to Mr Joe Biden's win and Congress is due to formally approve the election result. In just two days time.
The Best Ads of 2020
"You're listening to yeah. That's probably and the ad we podcast. We've talked about marketing media technology in pop culture because in the end everything is an ad especially this week. Because it's our ads of the year episode. Look forward to this all year. We get to nerd out about which adds stunts activation chains weird random social media responses from brands. We really liked this year and joining me this year to talk about it. We've got enes alaya who covers Performance marketing experiential marketing for edwige. Ian it is always great to have you here. Hello thanks for having me. We've also got katie lindstrom katie as a reporter who covers up breaking news and quite often big creative campaigns that are coming out katie. It is always a pleasure to have you joining us from your in austin austin texas. Got to be here and We've also got jamison fleming senior editor for membership here at ad week. jamieson has He's involved in just about everything H- here dad wake. And so i can't think of someone better to have kind of a big picture over overview and opinions on a lot of the biggest work that came out of the year. Jameson thanks so much for making time for us. Yeah accent. it'd be here excited to really digest very weird here battle tossing. It really was and i have to say of all the years of doing this every year. The ads a determining the as years difficult just I'll go and give the the can alert in the sense that Add wigs twenty five ads of the year Including our number one pick are all on dot com as of monday So if you're listening to this Probably monday or later. You should be able to find that on advocate dot com this year. We also did a reader's choice Bracket for the first time where we let. We identified thirty two of the biggest campaigns of the year and again ads and weird social responses. And even some political fundraisers and people really went nuts with it Jamison unload by you. And i both been watching edwige stuff for a long time. The level of this readers choice voting online was bananas. Yeah i mean the the semi finals between oreos and stake of guts. Seventy two thousand votes just on twitter. And i don't think i've ever seen any twitter poll by any twitter user. Get seventy two thousand votes so kind of crazy. When two brands with loyal followings can do twitter to say at least yeah that one was a crazy match of oreo created a doomsday vault when among many other doomsday scenarios happening this year There was an asteroid supposedly headed toward earth and so oreo created an underground bunker to save its recipes and Other things so That was up against stay. Combs campaign on social media against misinformation which was a very different kind of form of marketing. But they're following turned out in force. Seventy two thousand votes later. Oreo was the winner. Only i will say by promising to follow back. People who voted thing and then and then had a real struggle to follow through on their campaign from us. So as we record this we are in the final round which is orioles doomsday vault versus The princess bride reunion which was a fundraiser for wisconsin. Democrats really brilliant idea. They brought together just almost every Living actor and a person behind the princess bride Fred savage couldn't make it because it was his brother's birthday and he was spent with him but Everyone else pretty much. He's alive was there and As a really fantastic idea. So we won't know the winner when we record this because those are being battled out over the weekend but we will be able to talk about our favorites. So with that katy. We're we're just gonna go round robin here we're gonna talk about. Each of us has individual favorites. We i am happy to talk about ad. Weeks official favorites. But let's start out just on individual katie tells about one or two that you really love this year. I was thinking about this and just kind of thinking back to the ones that i shared with my own friends and family this year. That are you know. There's some overlap in some that are just kind of silly oreos already shouted out orioles doomsday camp. But they're proud parent Short film they released a couple of months ago. One that i just thought was really powerful. And i ended up sharing with it with a bunch of different people just because i thought it was a beautiful little short film and the story behind it was at the two actors who play a gay couple are actually partners in real life and it really came through when i thought was just like a lovely example of storytelling and then to shut up the mid west. The canadian beer brand labatt made some ads in that came out in the summer but it was like they had to completely reshoot their campaign so many brands had to this year. After creating a summer campaign that was not pandemic friendly and then having to totally start from scratch and there's was one of the one of the first stories like this that i covered in more like in-depth way they literally got back from there shoot for their summer campaign on the same day. That trump announced a national emergency. And then they that these two creatives just like created these really funny ads from with it within their own homes using like a power washer to simulate tubing and using a spray bottle and a little treadmill dissimulate like wake boarding. So it's kind of a funny way to pretend like these midwesterners we're at the out at the lake having a good time when that wasn't actually possible this summer over the summer so those were a couple of them now. Did you see that one griner. No no i didn't catch that one. It's it was by the burns group in and it's a pretty small like regional brand. But i just thought it was such an interesting pivot to use the word of the year.
Apple unveils headphones that cost twice as much as AirPods
"Has pulled the wraps off its first ever over ear headphones. Lily Cats is a senior editor at sound Guys, she says. The airpods Max sits atop apples headphone line up the first thing that really just kind of wakes you up. Is that $549 Price tag s O. If you didn't think they were premium before your wallet will know. But she says the company's pricing strategy has worked in the past with other airpods models. I think it seemed that you know Those those headsets at the time when they were initially released, where we're quite a bit more expensive than the competition for what they were offering, and they were wildly successful and still are. The max borrows features from the air pods pro like adaptive eq and spatial audio. But Cat says the main selling point is Apple's ecosystem. You get all the benefits of your own and iPhone iPad. Or any kind of Mac with tech trends. I'm Marc Graham, a lard ABC news
Nielsen Plans Major TV Ratings Revamp By 2024 To Reflect Streaming’s Impact
"So coming in two thousand twenty four a new look nielsen currency. That's right earlier this week. The measurement giant laid out. Its grand plan over the next couple of years to basically overhaul. It's tv currency into one. That is cross media measuring all video platforms. It's called nielsen. One would like to give a lot of crap at tech and media companies calling their consolidated stacks. One but i guess what else are you going to call it right to us or to nielsen anyway. Nielsen one is latest launch q. Four twenty twenty two and if all goes planned fully transition as the industry's cross media currency of choice by fall. Twenty twenty four. I'm ryan joe managing editor of addicts danger and with me is alison shift senior editor of ad exchanger erin and with us as our special guest is scott brown. Gm of audience measurement at nielsen scott. Hey ryan thanks for having me. I'm actually a frequent Listener to cast cool to join joining today so excited to have a discussion here. So things are having a great to have you You guys actually had recent news in november. You guys updated your currency with non panel data from dish direct tv and video. And so. I was just wondering if you can kind of contextualized that within the new announcement that you're overhauling the currency entirely. Sure absolutely so what. We announced earlier this week. Dubbed nielsen one. And you can give me as much crap as you want about that. But i do like the name because it is simple and it does describe what we are doing and what we announced earlier. This week is we are working towards a new product that will ultimately bring together nielsen's linear measurement of television with measurement across streaming and digital services. And what that means is that in the future. The numbers that yeltsin produces that Feeds into industry buying and selling systems that drives about a hundred billion dollars of annual. Advertising transactions will be fully cross platform which means our traditional businesses really coming together with digital offerings. And to your question around what we announced a few weeks ago is really one of the first steps in that transition because what we announce a few weeks ago is that not only are. We bringing in data across video dish and direct. Tv as you had mentioned but the reason we're doing that is we're going to begin enabling measurement of addressable advertising and targeting. That is starting to come to live television. And so those partners we are working closely with They are the ad tech provider than we are. The measurement company obviously To essentially bring compr- -bility with addressable advertising that is growing in television with the linear Traditional mechanism of advertising. And the reason why that is important in why is a strong linked to kind of where we're going for full cross platform. Is that what it means. Is that nielsen. For the first time will have more flexible way for providing reach and frequency across both addressable and linear on the television screen which is a first step towards really opening this opt to bring the world's together across the streaming and mobile platform exposure. So that you know the second step would be as you mentioned what we're launching in two thousand twenty two now. The true number across linear and address will that also includes measurement across the mobile as well.
Ride Shares Road Ahead
"Hi everyone welcome to gadget lab. I'm lauren good. I'm a senior writer at wired join remotely by my co co-host word senior editor michael glory. Hey mike aloha. How're you doing today. Talk doing great. Thanks good and we're also joined by wired transportation writer ian marshall joining us. Dc arjan. Thanks so much for coming gadget lab. Thanks for having me. It's it's so good to to be with co workers for a moment. It's good to see you on the postage stamp. It's good to see you on zoom today. We're talking about how we got around this year. I mean not that we were able to get around this year because that would have been nice but how we actually moved from place to place and how ride sharing services like uber and lift an even scooter. Shares were affected by both the pandemic and legislation just nine or ten months ago. It was nearly impossible to imagine modern transportation without uber but when the pandemic hit it devastated demand for ride shares and meanwhile in california legislation like assembly bill five and the recently passed prop twenty two are likely to have big repercussions for gig workers. You know the people who actually dry for these companies and the laws will probably set a precedent for how the companies that rely on these workers. Do business arjan you. Cover these companies closely. How are they fairing. They are not doing great a probably not surprisingly so goober and lift notoriously. I debuted on the stock market last spring. It was like one of the big. I tech. Ipo's of like the modern sort of unicorn era and since then their stock prices have kind of struggled and they've struggled to actually make money. There are still lots of people pouring money into these companies. But they're still not really turning a profit and they're certainly not turning a profit. This year rides are still down in most places across the world in the us. At one point they were down seventy five eighty percent. We've heard from more. Recently the rights are kind of coming back in some places in some cities. But i think like the corona virus itself. They're been waves of people going out and about and things shutting down again. So they're they're not doing great. It's been a hard year for everyone and that includes uber and left right before the pandemic they made some changes to their businesses. Both of them shed parts of their business that they didn't want to deal with anymore and they made some acquisitions and moved into some new areas. how is how is that decision. Making played out is a great question. I think it sort of depends on Which things are talking about. So uber notoriously pulled out of some places around the world. They pulled out of asia sel part of their business to other companies over there And that's kind of part of them consolidating rearing up for this wall street. Ipo and then the other big thing that both uber and lyft moved into you in the last few years are scooters and bikes and sharing those things instead of just car rides and that has also proven to be a difficult business. It's actually doing a little bit better. During the pandemic it turns out that people are getting super into biking these days. It feels a lot safer to some people. We'll see whether those trends will keep up during the winter. I think it's going to be really hard for people to get around in places where it gets really cold and snowy unpleasant to be on a bike or scooter but those businesses in general are doing pretty well. That said uber sold its scooter and bike unit over the summer so i think those those two are complicated businesses. something else. That uber has gotten into lift signal. That it might get into. Soon is a food delivery. So uber eats is now one of the big food delivery businesses in the country. It's doing crazy business right now. Doing really really well but it also is not making money. It's kind of a trend here. There are a lot of people using these services there become verbs. people uber. like that. use kleenex It's a brand name. That's becomes something that we all use every day. But they still don't make money
"senior editor" Discussed on Mornings With Gail - 1310 KFKA
"Dot com shelby. Lease is a senior editor at national geographic. Kids books all right as i'm working through this One of my favorite stories. Because i'm a diver is talking about dolphins and i knew this intrinsically because i've had the great fortune just being out in the wild diving and you come across a pot of dolphins one time in hawaii. I got to swim with about two hundred spinner. Knows dolphins so it was. I didn't know you could cry underwater. But i did. I mean it was just so overpowering. I mean it was just magical. But they're so intelligent and they're so curious and they just kinda wanna hang out with you like the incredible mr limpet but they actually have their own language right. Make do you know. We've all heard dolphins chattering and Whistling and scientists have been studying fair. Sounds for quite a long time trying to decode what they're saying and there are a couple of species of dolphins but actually have names and scientists thinks the dolphins actually name themselves. They come up with a little signature whistle and then other dolphins refer to them by their signature whistle. It's absolutely amazing. you would be great on jeopardy. Did you ever think about so much eclectic knowledge. You've got yeah you know. It's really fun at cocktail parties at mentally when everyone else at the party is an attorney and i come up with cell phones have zero names and they kind of just stop and go wait. What exactly now. The other. Great thing about national geographic kids books is that they are beautifully illustrated and photographed. Tell us a little bit about the process from start to finish my second job as a book editor. So that's part of that's part of my joy of talking about books particularly national geographic kids books because they're so incredibly they are so fun you know we have an amazing team of photo editors whose job it is to find the images for everything we put in our books and You know we start right at the beginning with that. I'm going through the outline and marking fun not fun. They're going in their marketing photos. No photo So you actually part of deciding what goes into the book is. Can we get a photo of this. And sometimes that means contacting the one researcher in the world who has ever taken a photo of this I was actually working on a book recently. Where there a said was one basically researcher in the world who had a photo and unfortunately The woman had passed away a few years ago and his wife. Actually we contacted the university. They said well you know sorry. He retired passed away. Let's connect you with his wife..
"senior editor" Discussed on Mornings With Gail - 1310 KFKA
"Geographic kids with one of their newest books it's also a weird wild and wonderful world with their release of the coolest stuff on earth a closer look at the weird wild and wonderful joined this morning by shelby. Lease senior editor at national geographic kids books and shelby. You must have the coolest job in the world. Well i certainly think so. All my goodness i how. How do these projects come together. Because these books are so incredible and every time i have the opportunity to talk to one of you you. You're one of your colleagues at national geographic kids. I never pass it up because these books are not only for the young for the young at heart. Oh absolutely you know. I was actually Flipping through the book the other day and notice my husband hovering over my shoulder behind me reading over my shoulder and going. Oh what took. So what is the process. Because you talk about an eclectic mix in these books. I mean here's the one. I mean you talk about heads rolling okay. Roman statues had interchangeable parts. The heads were swapped out whenever a new ruler was crowd. Come up with this stuff. It's actually a really fun process. And you know we start with hiring a writer. We've got some amazing writers who are top notch researchers. And it's really funny you know they'll send an outline and you'll go through the outline during though This really isn't fun enough. Or you know this could be more fun and you know they're they're all fascinating topics but trying to find the most eclectic interesting group of facts is can be a challenge. But you know when we say that awesome. we know. We've got a good mix absolutely because the bar is exceedingly high at nasa kids. What some of your favorite stories that come out of the coolest stuff on earth a closer look at the weird wild and wonderful one that took me completely off guard which anyone who has stood index to a dog shaking himself off will know Is that can actually shake off half a pound of water and learn up. Excuse me a whole lot of water in less than a second It i still get. Their skin is loosely attached to their skeleton and so once they get that rotation going and actually can create up to twelve times the force of gravity to shake all that water off so fast. So you know you're in good trenching and we can't shake off the water like yeah exactly. It's kind getting. It's kind of like getting hit by a canine soon. Nami and what's the deal with sand dunes. Sand dunes can whistle and sing yet. You know specifically out in the gobi desert in asia. The just absolutely remarkable sand dunes there happened to have the right kind of layering of san. You have that kind of packed sand underneath and loose dry sand on top and when the wind blows across it it causes all dry little sand particles to vibrate and cause singing sensation across the desert. And you know. It's somewhere that i would love to go one day. Just stand there and listen to it out but the best part about it is the way scientists actually figured out what was going on was they did what i think everyone would love to do. Is they just sat down to write on the fan and slid down on their bums to make it vibrate human ingenuity at work. Six forty one now thirteen ten. Kfi thirteen tannock af k. a..
"senior editor" Discussed on Mornings With Gail - 1310 KFKA
"Of two hundred and nine patients to sort of say. It's promising. well that would be a bit of an understatement. The sows well again. More good news on the covid. Nineteen vaccine front as an oxford. Study confirms astra kovic shots response in the elderly. Six eleven. Now thirteen ten. Kfi may thirteen ten kfi k. A. dot com northern. Colorado's boy scott lot to get to this morning. we're gonna change gears. Lighten things up a just a bit. you know. I am such a huge fan of a natural natural geographic. A national geographic kids books. Because they're so i mean. They are for kids of all ages. I've learned so much from these books. So therefore once again the young and the young at heart. I mean amazingly written beautifully illustrated. The photographs are absolutely incredible. Well we're going to check in with shelby lease shelby. Lease is a senior editor at national geographic kids with a resume. Well a mile long. He's worked on titles ranging from welcome to mars and to the moon and backed by buzz aldrin dining with dinosaurs. I remember that one. It was hilarious. Romp through the well rather eclectic dining habits of dinosaurs. But he'll join us to talk about national geographic kids. Newest release the coolest stuff on earth. A closer look at the weird wild and wonderful and to say that this is an inclusive read once again would be a bit of an understatement because it takes a look at animals. Oh here's one. Us dollar bill full of hidden symbols related to the number thirteen. Another one. that caught my eye. Did you know that. Roman statues had interchangeable parts. I kid you not. The heads were swapped out whenever new real ruler was crowned. Talk about heads will roll. But i'll also have a copy of this book just in time for the holidays. It would make tremendous gift. So i'll have a copy of this new national geographic kids book the coolest stuff on earth a closer look at the weird wild and a wonderful one copy for one of you which i could take care of all of you but unfortunately i'm only privy to so many copies but once again when we talked with shelby lease senior editor at national geographic kids at six thirty five all right so it was with no small amounts of trepidation yesterday that i passed along the news about a couple of studies relative to mouthwash and covid nineteen so as to not even be remotely response for a run on mouthwash. If you're with us yesterday morning right around this time we told you that in limited studies mouthwash may show some some promise in the fight against covid nineteen the reasons why it will never.
The Other Big Apple
"Well i was kind of. I guess in inadvertent midwife that we at the at the fellowship that we did back in what year was two thousand thirteen although we agree time has ceased to have any meaning. And that is michael pollen of michael palin fame. He is indeed the advert midwife of guest or pod. Because nikki and i were together at uc berkeley that year in two thousand thirteen out of fellowship. Run by michael. That's how we met. And you discovered your shared love of science slash food. yeah it's one of the happier offspring of that fellowship. Obviously if you're into the stories behind food and farming as we both are michael's writing is pretty much at the top of your list. We've wanted to have him on the show for ever and this episode was the perfect excuse to revisit one of our favourite of his books. The botany of desire in the botany of desire michael traces the stories of four plants and their intimate relationships with humans. One of those plans is the apple tree. And i don't know about you. But when i think of apple trees the first person is of is johnny appleseed. This is a very american thing to think of. I'd never heard of until. I moved here so for our non american listeners. This is what americans are thinking of when they think of johnny appleseed well they would probably have the walt disney image johnny appleseed which is of this you know barefoot guy on the frontier bringing goodwill sweetness to people when people hear johnny appleseed. It's it's very wholesome. It's very Uncontroversial he's a disney character right very soft. But actually the the real. Johnny appleseed and i use that word advisedly because there's so much we don't know about him is much more interesting in his book. Michael traces janis path planting apples across the us. And we're going to do the same here but i. There weren't actually apple's growing here. Before europeans arrived there crab apples that were here in the sixteen hundreds but native people did not have sweet apples. This is amy traverse. Oh she's the author of the apple lovers cookbook and senior editor at yankee magazine. So apple's are we think of apples as this american fruit and american as apple pie and we identify closely with apples americans but it turns out. They're not they're from kazakhstan around town called alma mata which means father of the apple. I'ma autism now called amati and it's the largest city in kazakhstan. I've never been there but if you go. Apparently you will see whole forests of apple's fifty foot tall apple trees. Apple's coming up in the cracks of the sidewalks. It's like a weed there and these apple's most of them look nothing like our image of the apple. I mean there's some the size of there's there's big brown ones there's just this incredible range and they're apple trees that are kind of prostrate and grow along the ground and ones that grow vertically ones that have canopies. I mean it's just incredible diversity but a lot of apples weren't particularly sweet or delicious. At least not to humans. They were dry and hard so did survive the drop to the ground and often the flesh was kind of bitter acidic and tannock because these chemicals were preservatives that would also help to fight up worms and insects and that was all useful because the apples needed to be eaten by bears to spread their seeds. And if you would like to hear what the delight of a group of bear cubs that has just come across the pile of fallen apples. Sounds like which of course you would you need to be on our special supporters mailing list gastropod dot com slash support bears. Yes there are a lot of bears and kazahstan. They love apples but like humans they also prefer sweeter ones and larger ones and even retro ones. These big red sweet apples sometimes appeared in all the different ones that grew wild and bears chose those and help spread their seeds and so the bears hopes for just the kind of apple's that we wanted the large sweet red ones and so then people who tasted these bear approved. Apple's turned into apple fans to and not just the locals because that area of kazakhstan was right in the middle of the silk road. An incredibly important trading route that stretched all the way from china to europe magin stumbling across. I mean you're living in a world with no sugar ray or at least it's a very rare. That kind of sweetness is extremely rare and very fleeting and you stumble across a forest where you find these fruits that are sweet and that actually keep well. I mean not a lot of fruits that you might find in that same forest like apricots will rot very quickly whereas an apple would last for weeks or maybe months and so people would pocket them and bring them to the next trading ports or the next trading town and they really spread that way and they flourished wherever they spread. because apple's have a couple of botanical superpowers. Apples are unique in that they easily enter. Breed with the native crab will species of whatever region. They end up in. And so those crab apples within s- place in the genes that allowed to survive in their climate. So that's super useful. Those local crab apples had jeans. That would be perfectly suited to the local environment.
"senior editor" Discussed on Thrivetime Show | Business School without the BS
"The bottom now on the top. To get what we got. Opportunity to books sees brackets, wisdom, and the look at the father of five. I'm a dive, so if you see my kids, please tell them how to see and see what your break. Now three to what he? Yes, yes, yes, and yes, Doctor! My friend, what what? We commonly referred to as our Business Bible. Do we always say we always quote? Forbes Forbes is our Business Bible. Fits in Forbes Book it? Dano, that's Oklahoma man law one point two seven three. Always, I mean every entrepreneur I mean that that's under Buckley's bend. The cover Forbes I mean and I don could be on the cover of four one. This little bitty like answer to the corner. That's all you need like this just in clay clan. Robert Boom Boom tastic their. Sky. orbs cover stories so I'm looking at the website it's. So. Big Dot Com and kindle thinking. Put The camera on Z. O. G. R. E. IN BU are Jeez oh. Greenberg you can see here. This man has done the article with a Katy Perry the cover article cover story Ashton Kutcher. Justin Bieber, just at a sit down interview with with Kanye West Zach Greenberg onto the thrive time show. How are you are? I could be here. I am so glad you came to Tulsa Oklahoma to to to visit us my friend, would you? Have you been overwhelmed underwhelmed? So what's going on as you're processing things? Tulsa Oklahoma I I've been very pleasantly welcomed well. Over overwhelmed feels like a bad thing. Sometimes you don't WanNa. Be overwhelmed. You ought to be underwhelmed. You want to be like pleasantly WELLM. Mega point. He, does it make you? How would you describe what you do for Forbes now I think a lot of people don't know in the hear the phrase senior editor. What what does that mean sure a lot of stuff? And not all of it is editing, you know for me, the kind of bread and butter of it all for me at Forbes. Over the past decade has been doing these big stories on the biggest figures in media, entertainment, particular music and particularly hip hop. My Passion over there, so you know dating back to the very beginning of my time at Forbes. The way I got into. It was an editor walked into my cubicle, and this is two thousand seven I. Just started. She said. Hey, you're under thirty. Do like hip hop. I said I love hip hop. She said Great. We're going to put together the first ever list of the top earning represent the world. And Let's go do it, so I did it. We put it out Jay Z. Diddy! Fifty cent were in the top three. In that order I believe and They were so excited to be recognized by four. They made a song called money. The Forbes Billion Dollar Remix..
"senior editor" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"The senior editor for conservative review their heart which is good for the show in your lives here locally listens to the program all the time great conservative he's written piece called your governor can't force you to stay in your state period the rights liberals finally support travel bans no not with the president uses his lawful power over foreign affairs and commerce demand for nationals from dangerous countries such as Iran or China liberal governors and rhinos arnelle illegally implementing travel bans on their own citizens from state to state he says that would be ideal vote free travel goes all the way back to the articles of confederation yeah here in these United States when they wrote the free inhabitants of each of these states shall be entitled to all privileges and immunities of free citizens in the several states and the people of each state shall have free ingress and regress to and from any other state but R. which rights but now governors like lockdown Larry Hogan it's catching on brewers have illegally barred residents from traveling out of state you heard that correctly while these governors and some wayward federal judges impose a travel ban on foreign nationals from terrorist countries or those who would become a public charge when there's no right to foreigners to emigrate or not including travel bans on their own countrymen channel eleven reporting that the Mike Ricci a spokesperson for the governor said that vacation is not allowed under the governor's stay at home order which would ban people from traveling to another state unless they are exempted from that order thus lockdown Leri has now declared an edict that was never affect first single day in the history of the American settlement on this continent under any governing body sadly and ironically Malcolm Merlyn was the first state to recognize personal liberty no I I've had conversations with some in the millennial generation I think girls reflective of of the mindset of a number of people on the political left R. E. M. they they say well yeah but you know what she's in charge so we should do whatever he tells us to do that's just not my that's not my world view my my world view and I think the world feels an awful lot of people who listen to the show we are free men and women in a Republic we are not we are not service we are not peasants who are killing the land for our lords and ladies we are free men and women in the Republic and we have rates that are not granted by the government they're recognized as god given out in the constitution and there's a clear conflict here when you have when you have some missing you don't have the right to go on vacation if you have arbitrarily you know if you have a place on lake Anna down in Virginia no I'm sorry you can't drive down the lake and have for your vacation because we prohibit it by what authority bye bye we're in common law or in the state law of this state or this country do you have the right to make that determination well we understand that the that the he's in charge argument the problem is they have their priorities a little out of whack because the constitution is in charge the constitution is the law of the land and the article forty four Maryland's declaration of rights and frantically declares that the provisions of the constitution of the United States and of the state apply as well in time of war as in time of peace and just because there's a pandemic or a world war or anything else the constitution that is not suspended at any time doctor bill bar to talk about this are you said that the the you know the right to worship for example first amount rights are not somehow band just because you declare a pandemic and here's the problem this gets confused people say well basically they you want people to die that's always the go to line no I I think we're grown ups and I think that you have the right to determine for yourself what is appropriate behavior as a grown up as long as your behavior does not impact me or if you impact Sean we shouldn't have much of a voice in deciding what your behavior should be and I have your bank robber yes by extension your behavior impacts other individuals but if you say I'm going to vacation in Kansas and I've always wanted to see Fort Leavenworth wise people see from the outside resume threatened by putting it on the inside if you decide to vacation well in China they locked their people inside their homes and apartments by the way here we've locked locked people down telling them do not leave your house unless it's absolutely essential so it's not quite as bad as the CCP but it's a it's a step that's the path and and Democrats and rhinos this is an opportunity for them to transform the country and implement social so much what is all about in Russia by the way you have doctors three doctors the last couple weeks have mysteriously fallen from upper story windows various hospitals yeah yeah I I guess it's the thing that's going wrong with the medical community in Russia now unbelievable six hundred on your friends and rescue doctoral supplements continue to want to make sure that you stay healthy and as a result they have applied a five percent automatic site wide savings discount doesn't matter you don't need any coupon codes or anything of that nature only the code that we give you every Sunday morning on the rescue hopeline program that's five percent automatic but there are other opportunities to save money and to build your immune system get that up and running for you so you're able to fend off illness and virus a disease and what one way to do that is with rescue probiotic your gut flora is you you got to be a balance you gotta have the part of the positive bacteria has got to be in either Dallas or or have more than that than the than the negative stuff in your gut.
"senior editor" Discussed on Blazing Trails
"Sixteen Gretchen helped pave the way for the metoo movement with her Historic Sexual Harassment Lawsuit Against Roger. Ailes the former. Ceo and chairman of Fox. News Gretchen is now putting her network. Knowledge and personal experience to battle in the fight to reform institutions that have historically kept women silent. This was one of the most powerful talk set dream force two thousand nineteen for me so I wait to present it to you here but before we handed over to Gretchen and moderator and senior editor at Fortune Ellen mcgirt a quick word about wordpress. Vip WHO's making the show possible wordpress VIP is the digital publishing solution that powers the world's top media companies as well as marketing platforms for some of the best known.
"senior editor" Discussed on Thrivetime Show | Business School without the BS
"Names ever Zack. O'malley Greenburg stoughton bottom mantle to the scene hall to kissed we have to build is hip hop cash. Kings vistas bread. Familly senior editor in his books been empire state of mind with Jay z's on considering the Michael Jackson Mccain three kings did he hit a talk about the angels Danny Pin added Greenberg. And he's three two point at this air again. The noise known get ready to enter the drive time show burden off now on the top sisters to give what we got books. Hopperton books sees bring some wisdom at the. That's why I'm a dive. So if you see my kids please tell them to see what your now. Three to what he yes yes yes and yes DR Z. It always ecstasy when you're here next to me on today's show. The listeners are gonNA enter into the DOJO OF MO. Jo because we are entering. We're entering.
"senior editor" Discussed on KCRW
"Senior editor of manufacturing engineering magazine. Bill is joining us from Ann Arbor. Michigan. Welcome to the show Bill. Great to be here. So GM is calling this a quote unquote, restructuring, you're someone who's covered this industry for a long time. When you hear the word restructuring in the auto industry, are you hearing layoffs and cost cutting or innovation. I usually think job cuts and plant closings because they inevitably accompany restructurings. It's a bit more polite way of saying it. But there is a broader thing going on right now the auto industry is at the cusp of the biggest change in more than a century. What happened a century ago was it was sort of a toss up which one would win out? Would it be the mass produced cars or would be hand built cars, like the chords and the Duesenberg? Well, the mass produced cars one out what we're looking at. Now is there may be a shift to self driving vehicles ride sharing services in the things that would have very fundamental changes. And nobody really knows how it's going to play out. And so what GM is doing and other automakers are looking to do is essentially, you know, trucks are still very popular. That's how they finance their investments in this future technology, and the market has shifted away from cars, so essentially GM is cutting way back in cars Ford has already said it's going to cut way back in cars. So what they're doing is. They're trying to amp up the price. From the trucks to pay for the self driving vehicles in the future stuff. So I was going to say how much of this has to do with American car sales and preferences, changing versus the Trump tariffs, for example. Definitely the shift toward away from cars is definitely a factor. If car sales were stronger than they are you still might have a restructuring bit of wouldn't take this form. And I'm wondering what is this? You know in terms of the what led to this? I mean, we had heard that there were several plants that had issues between management and union workers did any it was any of this exacerbated by labor issues all three of the assembly plants. There's also to engine plants that were affected by yesterday's announcement. But all through those assembly plants have had problematical issues over the years. GM has tried to close Oshawa before and it managed to win a reprieve, but it has tough labor relations Lordstown has had terrible labor relations over decades and Detroit Hamtramck. I'm not sure it was ever worth the investment. It's it's never like boomed the way other plants. Do I'm not saying, it's the primary reason. By any means. But you gotta take it into consideration. It feels like there's the situation we've been trying to quote unquote, save the auto industry for years now. And it just feels like maybe are. I mean in yours are we trying to save something? That's just never going to really be saved at this point. Well, I think you'll still be an auto industry, but it may be greatly changed essentially what GM's trying to stay ahead of the curve. They don't want to be in a position like they were ten years ago. So they're saying we have to do this for the future. We'll see Bill Koenig a senior editor of manufacturing engineering Bill. Thanks so much for being with us. Thank you..
"senior editor" Discussed on Creators Collective
"But I think I always had an issue that was not scratched by the ministries. So while as a pastor I got heavily into woodworking is Lamar accessible than trying to start up, you know, metal shop in my garage. And really just fell in love with it. So I did that for a while and til I couldn't bounce the two anymore. And so I started looking for jobs, and while I was looking for jobs, I discovered that popular woodworking was in Cincinnati where I was living. I saw job on indeed dot com and ignored it for probably a month. I kept seeing it. Well, it's because I was like I was trying to pitch myself as like some kind of communicator, some kind of content person because of my preaching experience and all the leadership stuff ahead. There is that a big church. So I kept seeing this job. And finally has like, you know, maybe I should just like think about it. And I don't know what made me do this. But somehow as I was looking at popular woodworking. I saw that they had a phone number in the masthead is I called it in Fitzpatrick picked up, and we had a really good conversation and the day after we talked the job description had changed on the website like because of our conversation, that's kind of encouraging. And so I applied interviewed and got the job as the online content director. So I did that role which was just managing our website working with all of our paid bloggers and working on free content, and oh in all of our newsletters, huge newsletter scheme. Get the get the newsletter. It's. Pretty would watch live. By david. Aside from that one. So in the spring of this year after Megan left the magazine Andrews zone or came on our editor, Brendan Gaffney left his position as managing editor. And so we were left with Justin editor, and no editors below them. And that went on for we had we were did a nationwide. Search for like almost a month probably a month. Plus and didn't have any applications that we were really wanting to pursue. So I think at like nine thirty one evening texted, Andrew and said what what if I stepped up to senior editor, and we found someone else to run online stuff, and he says cool, and he talked to publisher, and she said cool, and then I became the senior editor. Wow. Does that? And that was spring time. So I. Fictionally changed positions in like may. And then our publisher changed which is like the person at the top of the magazine overseas a lot of the business things. So like my transition into doing all the print stuff that I'm doing now was slow duties were being reassigned, and I had to train other people on our newsletter stuff and web stuff. Oh, and we got a web new website in the middle of this. So like that through another ranch into where I was trying to train somebody on how I did all things on our website. And then we got a new website. So it's like it's been nuts, like six months of change and transition and finding new normals and new procedures, and there's no documentation for all the new things we're doing yet. So so that's a big. So you even way back when you emailed me about way back way back like before that would ring when I was still a pastor when you're. Passer. You emailed me just about YouTube in like L that kind of you know, why stock to you in found out that you two were a wedding photographer, which is what my wife that's another side of the story. But my wife, and I have been doing wedding photography for ten years now. And so I thought it was super interesting that you did wedding photography and the woodworking content production because as I was trying to feel out directions. Mike career might go. Like oh. Well, this kind of doing something that sounds pretty cool. Yeah. And then he said screwed YouTube. I'm just going to be the senior editor of popular woodworking. Instead, it was an accident. I didn't mean to inches happened. So let there's like this dewalt expo thing last year in Nashville, and I think I can't remember the name of the guy that I met brand is Brandon..
"senior editor" Discussed on StartUp Podcast
"The senior editor who is managing all of you is white they're getting assigned to these other segments that are kind of more important and you're assigned to the business segment and so why do using that is you know and i remember thinking like well number one the only person with any kind of business kind of background or knowledge had an applied math degree and i went to i took courses at harvard business school like i was so i didn't i didn't think there was anything unusual but the fact that i was the one covering business but she was like oh you're asian they're kind of ghettoising you in and so it did sit with me for a little bit for maybe like a week and i started thinking about it and i was like oh i can't think this way like this is toxic thinking right right i i kind of let my head go down that path and i was like that is a scary bath what's scary about it i think the dangerous part is that i could see it creating resentment frustration anger hatred and then and then not feeling motivated if that were the case if this senior editor had specifically said okay i mean not intentional but whatever hidden bias unconscious bias was like okay this this asian is going to cover business and then these two women you know are going to be doing of more high profile segment as stuff.
"senior editor" Discussed on KGO 810
"Wanted to do it yourself the first thing i would say and we have a lot of information on this on our website find out if he can do your taxes for free if your tax return is very straightforward you had a 1040 easy or even a 1040 a there are a lot of pride it software providers that will let you prepare and file your federal tax returns and sometimes your state tax returns for free basically they're trying to get you in the door and then we start making more money they'll charge you so first thing i would say is find out if you can do your taxes for free because why pay if you don't have to if your taxes or are more complex than i would say that's when you have to decide whether you want to do it yourself or pay someone else to do it if you want to pay someone else to do it don't wait until the last minute um because if you're going to have a hard time finding somebody and you're probably end up paying more um but as things get more complex particularly if you work for yourself if self employment income you may very well want to look for someone to do your taxes for you and the time to do that is now no board senator block is joining me on the phone senior editor took irs personal finance uh all right so we got a big tax reform bill house would i think it's important to note that doesn't apply to our taxes that were doing this april right so dan i think a lot of people in eastern out that a lot of people are going to be continued goodwill tradition here are the sanity where for last year pretty much so i knew what's going to happen going forward is a lot of people who had traditionally itemised on their tax returns probably won't have to do it anymore because they doubled the standard deduction that's going to make tax filing actually easier for a lot of people but that doesn't count for this year at this year if you have a home mortgage a lot of itemised deductions you're still going to have to do that so it's important to not get misled by.
"senior editor" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"I i hate that they're spending poor jim same same i don't like that either do i but the people magazine guy was on last thursday or friday morning when this all happened to write but they've changed their story they went from one story which was just that they simply just didn't live together enough to their jennifer anna since people are working very tightly with people magazine and when she was on with access hollywood today all the talking points from the magazine verbatim were said by the senior editor but that access hollywood odd jio is not available anywhere of her speaking the same words that you did she says verbatim in his people magazine like things like this i sad and disappointed that her marriage to justin didn't work out aid had would say that she didn't next but but again julie this is all done painting a picture okay i don't wanna let's bring this up but even when you in your husband's split up people have an insatiable need to know what happened and for a year yeah and and and and when you're in the public eye you have part of the game when you're a minus a plus which is how she's always refers rag lie you do your public image is part of how you make endorsement eddie lloyd to manage it it is much of a part of hollywood as the roles you take okay incidence she hears she didn't expect to be single again i mean this woman said this offer beta but that i can see that still was she's not looking for a dating again she ultimately beliefs and love as honorary future again she's not a fan of dating she never was he's always found dating awkward an unpleasant and the club yeah she lazaga media attention and it also the thing they couldn't find common ground that made them happy and also there's a looting to um the baby baby you have the baby news the baby news but without any when sane um she worries i think jennifer aniston for some reason her people worries that you'll lose who fan base if she admits the cheese not she doesn't want to become mother i feel like she's already says no here's what she said they warning and i julia here's the listen you can adopt halle berry had a baby at fifty here's the thing this is.
"senior editor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The american judiciary for generations justice gorsuch was confirmed to the supreme court in 2002 judges have been confirmed including a recordsetting twelve circuit judges there's plenty of room to disagree over whether what the president and republicans in congress have accomplish this year has been good for the country but for conservatives who initially weren't sure what they would get with the president trump is plenty to celebrate ramesh peru is a senior editor at national review the policy changes that trump has helped to bring about our roughly what you would expect from a republican president with a narrowly republican senate and a republican house for neuro says for an unconventional candidate trump has turned out to be a surprisingly reliable conservative as president conventional even aside from the tweeting and the occasional feuding with fellow republicans there are some issues where he disagrees with the conventional conservative view but he has either been unwilling or unable to put them into practice on the other side of the aisle the analysis of trump's first year in office isn't all that different eat it depends on how you define success but he is deadly accomplish some key goals of the conservative movement near at hand in his president of the center for american progress a group which has been fighting trump's agenda at every turn i expected known trump to pursue farright agenda and he is meeting this expectations and he's succeeding i mean if you think a republican was going to come into to be president and have a republican congress and not succeed that would be on but as tendencies at trump's success is coming at a cost the left is energized and his approval rating is south of forty percent he will reshape american you know life and fundamental ways around you particularly in the regulatory cared and what he's done on taxes but i think you where he has failed is to bring the american people with him naturally trump sees it differently tweeting quote the fake news refuses to talk about how big and how strong our bases adding we are doing well nobody.
"senior editor" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The american judiciary for generations justice gorsuch was confirmed to the supreme court in 2002 judges have been confirmed including a recordsetting twelve circuit judges there's plenty of room to disagree over whether what the president and republicans in congress have accomplish this year has been good for the country but for conservatives who initially weren't sure what they would get with the president trump there is plenty to celebrate ramesh canoe is a senior editor at national review the policy changes that trump has helped to bring about our roughly what you would expect from a republican president with a narrowly republican senate and a republican house for neuro says for an unconventional candidate trump has turned out to be a surprisingly reliable conservative as president conventional even aside from the tweeting and the occasional feuding with fellow republicans there are some issues where he disagrees with the conventional conservative view but he has either been unwilling or unable to put them into practice on the other side of the aisle the analysis of trump's first year in office isn't all that different it depends on how you define success but he is deadly accomplish some key goals of the conservative movement near at hand is president of the center for american progress a group which has been fighting trump's agenda at every turn i expected known trump to pursue farright agenda and he is meeting those expectations and he's succeeding i mean if you think a republican was going to come into to be president and have a republican congress and not succeed that would be awesome but as tendencies it trump's success is coming at a cost the left is energized and his approval rating is south a forty percent he will reshape american you know life and fundamental ways around you particularly in the regulatory code and what he's done on taxes but i think you where he has failed is to bring the american people with him naturally trump sees it differently tweeting quote the fake news refuses to talk about how big and how strong our bases adding we are doing well nobody is going to beat us make america great again exclamation point the american people we'll get to issue their judgment of president trump's accomplishments and the way his party has governed next fall in.
"senior editor" Discussed on KQED Radio
"To the supreme court in 2002 judges have been confirmed including a recordsetting twelve circuit judges there's plenty of room to disagree over whether wet the president and republicans in congress have accomplish this year has been good for the country but for conservatives who initially weren't sure what they would get with the president trump there's plenty to celebrate ramesh canoe is a senior editor at national review the policy changes that trump has helped to bring about our roughly what you would expect from a republican president with a narrowly republican senate and a republican house for numerous says for an unconventional candidate trump has turned out to be a surprisingly reliable conservative as president conventional even aside from the tweeting and the occasional feuding with fellow republicans there are some issues where he disagrees with the conventional conservative view but he has either been unwilling or unable to put them into practice on the other side of the aisle the analysis of trump's first year in office isn't all that different it depends on how you define success but he is definitely accomplish some key goals of the conservative movement near at hand in his president of the center for american progress a group which has been fighting trump's agenda at every turn i expected known trump to pursue farright agenda and he's meeting those expectations and he's succeeding i mean if you think a republican was going to come into to be president and have a republican congress and not succeed that would be i'd but as tendencies at trump's success is coming at a cost the left is energized and his approval rating is south of forty percent he will reshape american you know life and fundamental ways around you particularly in the regulatory cared and what he's done on taxes but i think you where he has failed is to bring the american people with him naturally trump sees it differently tweeting quote the fake news refuses to talk about how big and how strong our bases adding we are doing well nobody is going to beat us make america great again exclamation point the american people will get to issue of their judgment of president trump's accomplishments and the way his party has governed next fall in the.
"senior editor" Discussed on KCRW
"Senior editor of insider up first onto night shower or two of our favorite experts the pollsters on the left is democratic pollster murchio mero she's a partner at gpa strategies and on the right is christon sold us anderson she is a columnist for the washington and cofounder of ashland insights welcome to both of you so democrats one really big in virginia on tuesday actually way bigger than the poll said they would win at the end of the governor's race they're the realclearpolitics average of all the polls had democratic candidate ralph north on the head by three point three points and then he went on to win by knob so people don't notice the polling errors as much when the polls are still write about who wins but this is a big mess like five and a half points it's bigger than a lot of the poll mrs that ms let us about what would happen 2016 election is polling still broken why was a so far off well so in fact real clear politics had a story saying the polls in virginia look like they are within the margie margin that's me um because you have a pollsters may approach that's the difference between how different pollsters may purge the same data set so just because you have unweighted data you have your poll you conduct your pulled as i mean the answer is plus point three and that's the only answer there are different approaches what are your assumptions about party what are your assumptions about race what are your assumptions about turnout and bob in advance of election day because people don't know whether or not they're gonna vote especially in estate labor jinya where you have an odd euroelection.
"senior editor" Discussed on WHYR 96.9 FM
"Senior editor emily locked wall emily you had much to report as always in europe june thirteen update on the curiosity mission marhsall lives laboratory the could be found a planetary dot org of course we are headed toward viewer rubin rid sean i love the renaming of that ridge formerly hemati ridge after the greek astronomer who just past wind december why is this such an exciting target for curiosity hematite now known as vera rubin ridge by the team i do want to mention that that's not a formal name it's just an informal one that the team refers to landmark's by it is one of the features that was visible from space as seen by a spectrometer and marsha khanna since orbiter to show signs of water related minerals in the wrong six now curiosity has actually passed by and even drilled into many rocks and have shown signs of being affected by liquid water either forming in liquid water were having groundwater percolate through them later but this is going to be the first one that was obvious from space so it's going to be exciting to drive up onto the rijn sample at because they do have to get up to the top of it in order to test and see what kinds of waterrelated minerals her there but what they're really excited to do is get beyond it to this area behind the ridge where there are clay tight minerals that should be some really interesting geochemistry and i guess see the mission slogans at the moment and really for the foreseeable future is up poor upward absolutely and in fact the mission has really been driving upward ever since beginning to cross the dunes it's really going to be fairly monetaristic going up in elevation which means also up through marcet's history as always you've included lots of terrific images one that is particularly striking that at the same team the curiosity team has called unofficially dyke peak and you describe it's ju it's geology as weird but weird geometry and i know what you mean looking.