35 Burst results for "seventy five percent"

Why Do We Need To Solve the Obesity Epidemic?

Mind Pump

01:38 min | 3 d ago

Why Do We Need To Solve the Obesity Epidemic?

"Why fix the obesity epidemic and it is an epidemic. I know that they named it. Officially an epidemic in the late nineties but obesity been for a couple of decades before that was only really in the nineties. It they said okay. This is an epidemic and it's growing it's been growing ever since so why even solve it. Why even look at this issue and say what are the things we can do to fix this problem. Well there's a there's a some big reasons Number one the health risks associated with obesity alone are tremendous it dramatically increases your risk of all cause mortality. So being means that you're much more likely to die of any reason at all but to be more specific. Your risk of type. Two diabetes goes to the roof heart. Disease goes to the roof. Stroke goes through the roof. Gallbladder disease goes through the roof. Osteoarthritis goes up quite a bit cancer. You know some recent studies atribu consi- literally say that you could just by not being obese. You could reduce the risk of like seventy five percent of cancers okay so just being obese increases your risk of cancer sleep apnea is another one. So is it big problems now. A lot of people might say well. That's personal right. If you're obese. Then it's your your own issue. And i i get part of that. But here's the truth. It literally no joke if you look at obesity and you look at all the things that are connected to obesity. It threatens to bankrupt. Modern

Obesity Gallbladder Disease Cancer Sleep Apnea Cancers Diabetes Stroke
Social Networks And AI Complexed Systems

Data Skeptic

01:15 min | Last week

Social Networks And AI Complexed Systems

"Hey friends welcome. To data skeptic social networks the podcast. It's all about nodes edges. Networks graph algorithms and the dynamics of the mathematics describe humans interconnectedness today on the show i speak with my aunt casual about knowledge graphs both in theory and in practice his experience conducting research on systems like twitter and writing a textbook on the subject. I am myong kijima. And i am a research. Professor at university offside than california and also researcher at the information sciences institute which is affiliated with the university of southern. Gotta find out. What areas does your research cover. That's a great question i would see. It's eight full within applied artificial intelligence but more recently i have also started. Working law on computational. Social science. Especially in addison of twitter and Gallup the from covid nineteen and so on all of these strong elevated. What i do you know what i would say it. Seventy five percent up ninety. I five percent computational methods for miss chinese complexes

Myong Kijima University Of Southern Information Sciences Institute Twitter California Addison Gallup
First buses with undocumented teens arrive in Dallas

Bill O’Reilly’s No Spin News and Analysis

03:31 min | 3 weeks ago

First buses with undocumented teens arrive in Dallas

"So right now. There are fifteen thousand kids minors in the custody of the us federal government. So many they have to move them up to dallas hundreds of miles away from the border and put them in a convention center. That's trump's fault. It's just it's when you hear pelosi and these people say that that should anger you. I mean if a person lies to my face it angers me and it should anger. You remember barney frank. Remember google o'reilly barney frank. All right so let's get to the interview. I got five clips for you. The first one is georgie. Asking about the border because the producers said to him you gotta open with the border because that's the big story roll it. Let's talk about the crisis at the border. Some heartbreaking scenes down there right now and a lot of the migrants coming in saying they're coming in because you promised to make things better. It seems to be getting worse by the day wasn't a mistake not to anticipate this urge. First of all there was a surge the last two years and nineteen and twenty th. There was a surge as well. This might be worse. No well it could be. But here's the deal. First of all the idea that joe biden said come. Because i i heard the other day that they're they're coming because i'm a nice guy and i won't. Yeah well. here's the deal. they're not. The adults are being sent back number one number two. What do you do with unaccompanied child comes to the border to repeat. What trump did you take them from their mothers. Okay here's the deal. Nobody's taking anybody from their mothers. Because seventy five percent of the miners coming over are between fifteen and seventeen years old and they're males now stephanopoulos. Should've known that would mean taking away. The mothers you think these are kindergarten kids walking across the rio grande river. Is that what you think. Seventy five percent of fifteen seventeen years old under men george. So there's biden know that i don't know what biden knows. It's my job as a journalist to find out. I would say mr president you. Are you wanna wear that. Seventy five percent are males in their late teens. You're not taking them away from their mothers mothers. Have nothing to do with this. Somebody number two. We are in the migrate zone. Still go i can say quite clearly. Don't come and we're we're in the process of getting set up and it's not going to take a whole long. Time is to be able to apply for asylum in place. So don't leave your town or city or community. We're gonna make sure we have facilities in those cities and towns run by and also access with hhs health and human services to say you can apply for silent from where you are right. Now make your case

Us Federal Government Barney Frank Georgie Pelosi Dallas Rio Grande River Joe Biden Biden Google Stephanopoulos George Hhs Health And Human Services
Unpacking the American Rescue Plan

Today in Focus

05:32 min | 3 weeks ago

Unpacking the American Rescue Plan

"The motion is adopted. Lowering gambino political correspondent for guardian. Usc bobby sleeping covering the one point nine trillion dollars bit relief package that passed through congress. Last week is on the way. It's called the american rescue plan. How big is it. Thur americans the plan itself is huge in scale and scope. it's one point nine trillion dollars. Which even. I sort of have to take a moment realize how massive this bill is. It's being billed as one of the biggest pieces of legislation. Congress passed in possibly generation. Many of the big measures are temporary. They're set to last for a year or just for the next few months but there are pushes already by democrats to make some of these provisions permanent that would mean pretty significant changes in the american social safety net. Can you give me some examples of ice measures. The moose well known piece of this bill is the fourteen hundred dollar checks to individuals. So if you're someone who makes below seventy five thousand dollars a year or you're a couple who makes less than one hundred and fifty thousand dollars a year you will receive these fourteen hundred dollar checks that will come in addition to the other provisions which provide housing assistance assistance for food assistance for healthcare. Then there's this other big precision. It's called the child tax credit it's existed for a while now but this bill dramatically expands the credit and it also expanded eligibility for it so that more. Low income families qualify. What's novel is at. Its affectively of form of guaranteed income. The payments will be made monthly to these families rather than qualifying only for the credit during tax season. And that's a huge change both financially and philosophically in the way americans dole-outs welfare in this country. And so this is a provision that some policy experts have forecast would cut child poverty in half in america especially for black families and latino families. So this could have a huge huge impact on low income americans who've been especially hurt by the job losses. This is the one piece that democrats believe once it's been enacted through this legislation that they will have some success making permanent and indeed if they do it would completely restructure how we look at child welfare this country and as you said the title bell is in the trillions and when we start talking in trillions he basically leaves me but i found it something like a tenth of gdp so as you say huge how significant is for biden. And for setting out. Biden's agenda anyway. You look at it. It's a big political victory for joe biden. He came in saying he was going to do this. Part of his victory is certainly attributable to donald trump's mismanagement of the coronavirus pandemic and this was his promise not to mention a few months later when the senate was still in the balance to georgia senate candidates both democrats promised georgia voters that they would be sending them two thousand dollar checks if they win their races in georgia and democrats control the senate so this is seen as making good on that. Promise the the difference. The two thousand dollar checks are now fourteen hundred dollars but the democrats make the case that they said six hundred dollar checks to americans in december and so this brings up the total to two thousand. Yeah politicians always find ways to add up the numbers. Now as you said and the democrats have a slim majority in the house and a wafer thin majority in the senate because of those georgia senators a majority of one with comma harris. How difficult was this to pass. This was a big political. Lift for joe biden. And what's interesting is that it was so difficult given how popular the legislation was with the american people. Cbs news poll. Seventy five percent of americans say they support the measure including almost half of republicans in most well-known provisions of the bill pulled even higher than the entire bill itself and even then joe biden wasn't able to bring along any republicans you know. He came into office. One of his big promises was that he would be able to work across the aisle and bridge the gaps. They called this the most progressive piece of legislation in history. That absolutely did not happen for those who watching progressive means socialism. And then you have with his razor thin margins. You have a lot of factions within the democratic party. That were jostling for control. And he really had to contend with some objections from moderate democrats particularly in the senate where one senator can blow up the entire negotiation. He was able to do this this time. But i think this sets up a lot of questions about what comes

Senate Georgia USC Joe Biden Bobby Congress Dole Comma Harris Donald Trump Biden America
Scott Gottlieb: The “tables have turned” on Europe’s pandemic versus the Unites States

Armstrong & Getty

01:02 min | 3 weeks ago

Scott Gottlieb: The “tables have turned” on Europe’s pandemic versus the Unites States

"Scott gottlieb on face the nation yesterday. Italy is looking at lockdown over over easter. Because of what they're seeing should we anticipate that's what's going to happen here through this whole pandemic we've been about maybe three or four weeks behind europe so we've used europe as a barometer of what's going to happen. The united states. I think the tables have turned. And i think we're ahead of your because we're vaccinating so much. More aggressively eastern. Europe was very bad right now. It looks bad but i think the uk is. The us is in a much different situation through a combination fact that we have a lot of prior infections. There's immunity in the population from prior infection. We've now vaccinate. Twenty five percent of adults where vaccinating probably about one point five to two million new people a day we vaccinated about sixty five percent of those age. Sixty five about seventy five percent almost seventy five percent this week. Above above the age of seventy five and we're seeing the benefits that six percent reduction in nursing homes. We've had very penetration with the vaccine. So i think we're in a different situation than europe because of the vaccine induced immunity that getting into the

Scott Gottlieb Europe Italy United States UK
Congress adopts $1.9 trillion stimulus package

Stephanie Miller's Happy Hour Podcast

04:22 min | Last month

Congress adopts $1.9 trillion stimulus package

"Will listen. I already love you. And now i just i want to kiss you and hug you and squeeze you over the covid relief bill because it really is as joe biden would say a b. Fd right. i mean it is the biggest progressive piece of legislation. Maybe ever right. Well they're saying maybe since the days of lyndon b johnson When so many of our fundamental bills were signed into into law but That's a long time ago on generations. Nerve law have passed. Since since then. And i so excited. And so proud and let your. He's only there in cresent for like a month and a half. I arkle yeah. That's operation warp speed. Yeah i mean honestly the number of vaccinations. Just the i think the amount of hope people are finally feeling. I mean and also just the contrast you said while the gop lear was reading dr seuss. Democrats passed a one point. Nine trillion dollar stimulus bill that will cut child poverty in half and deliver urgently-needed relief on it. Just it's sort of extraordinary that they that not one. Republican voted for a bill. That has you know a in a pandemic that killed five hundred. What twenty five thousand. Americans are more than that. I isn't it the politics over just completely eliminates me. I understand the only grace words. A partisan issue is in the congress. It sow because out in the world In our world The seventy five percent sometimes more in bowling. What this spill need this. Bill appreciated an. It's it's really a sea change in the interpretation of what government means. I think we have passed point. Were you know Government is the problem not the solution. People are looking to cover now and they're gonna get it. Joe biden said help is on the way. And it's it's coming. Yeah vote on this. It's going to be great. You'll think we're in the middle of watching well. My dad's party. I mean won a major party in america. Just commit suicide. I just i mean this. Bill has eighty three percent. I believe last poll. I saw public approval rating on. I mean they're they're hanging onto donald trump who helped them lose the white house the house and the senate who is actively telling people send money to me not to the republican party. I mean what do you make of. What's happened to your colleague here republican colleagues. How do they go home. And they say well yes. I voted against sending you that chuck. I voted against extending unemployment insurance. No your kids are not going to get that tax credit that's a alleviate poverty and we don't want to put food on your table and so we voted. No i i. i don't. I don't know what the you know. The message can possibly be well. As you tweeted representative he said as americans suffer and demand Relief and systemic change republicans across the country of united to suppress the boat. It's disgusting. We must pass the john. Lewis voting rights act. I keep saying. I only anything else matters unless we passed that because these bills are just. They dropped any pretense of voter fraud. They are just absolutely trying to stop. Cut the amount of people that can vote right cutting rolling voting to try to get away with vote by mail. Trying i mean i. I can't even keep up with all the techniques right georgia. They thought well you know that. Sunday voting where black people how souls to the polls that lets them vote. That brings out the vote mark. So let's just get rid of sunday voting. It's so blatant racism The is just shocking really. They don't care though they're shameless. they're totally shameless. Do what they think. They have to do to pick their own voters to limit people's right to vote. It's

Lyndon B Johnson Dr Seuss Joe Biden Republican Party Bill Bowling Donald Trump Congress White House Senate Chuck America House Lewis United John Georgia
17.1 million viewers tuned in for Prince Harry and Meghan's interview with Oprah

Mojo In The Morning

00:48 sec | Last month

17.1 million viewers tuned in for Prince Harry and Meghan's interview with Oprah

"While the ratings are in and oprah's royal special had a lot of people watching upwards of seventeen point one million people to be act. Yeah for comparison. That's about ten million more viewers than cbs usually gets during that hour and disappear aware that doesn't even include delayed viewing like people who are watching it on demand and all of the clips running everywhere in the boost oprah gave his cbs this morning Abc was down twenty one percent on sunday night from last week. nbc down. seventy five percents oprah took a pretty big bite out of everything. Her score tied diane sawyer interview with caitlin jenner from twenty seventeen and we were all watching. They say that by the way he was the largest non super bowl Rating that we've had since the beginning of the year so it's the largest event other than the super bowl. A

Oprah CBS Caitlin Jenner ABC Diane Sawyer NBC Super Bowl
Six Ways to Let Go Of Mediocracy And Pursue Greatness By Adi Redzic On Overcoming Fear

Optimal Living Daily

05:01 min | Last month

Six Ways to Let Go Of Mediocracy And Pursue Greatness By Adi Redzic On Overcoming Fear

"Are you mediocre. No one wants to be mediocre. No one wants to admit they're mediocre yet. So many of us are so we work harder. Try harder. People are mediocre because they forgot tore never figured out why they're here and instead of following their bliss they're following safety take an example of a business owner who is scared to branch out and instead sticks with the same limiting mediocre business model instead more a talented employees who was suffocated in her work environment but stays with it because she doesn't believe she could do better or manager who cuts corners to get something done instead of pushing himself for the high level performance. Are you one of these people. Are you settling for less than your potential. Because you're afraid what are you protecting yourself from. Pain failure okay. That's fair but what about pleasure would your life look like if you focused on your strengths. Clarified your motivations let go of cognitive dissonance. And follow your bliss. Bliss is following excitement about life work relationships. You name it. Safety is avoiding pain. The former pushes us to self actualize fully and authentically the ladder wall. It keeps us mediocre. Remember those times when seemingly out of nowhere an opportunity to transform yourself appeared and you experienced fear those your higher self calling you to take your life to another level to not settle for just enough to not be mediocre instead. Invited you to lean in. Take a look at these six ways. I can help you. Stop being mediocre number. One clarify your purpose. Why are you here. What gets you out of bed in the morning. Are you excited. How are you expressing your inner fire through your daily actions. Clarity of purpose inspires courage within us to follow our bliss and overcome fears number to take inventory. Write out a list of things you do on a regular basis both personal and professional including projects. You're working on. What are your motivations for these activities. Be honest number. Three seventy five percent rule. Now test the inventory against the idea that to avoid mediocrity you should be giving at least seventy five percent of yourself to everything you do with one hundred percent being the goal of course if you're giving anything on your list less than seventy five percent of yourself. Why are you settling. Could you do better. Why or why not be truthful. If your answer is a lot of why not go back to number one or check number. Four number four dispel cognitive dissonance creatures of comfort men. At some point in our lives we built a view of the world and personal goals. That would deliver this comfort. This pleasure to us for example you grow poor so making money was important to you fast forward twenty years and you have made some money but something is still missing. That's because that belief is now a trap after all these years that belief has become part of your identity and since it has always been important and must still imporant. It feels that way but what if it no longer is what it morphed into something else. What if it never were was only a function of survival. Not your true desire. Dig deeper for answers and be aware. The brain can play tricks on us. Something may seem so true but it isn't. Don't be tricked. No rob you of grayness. Number five shuffle. After you've completed these four steps what concrete action can you take to change your life. In a way that will lead to more opportunities to give one hundred percent and less situations where you're trapped out of kilt habit or fear and are giving less than you could. Does that mean quitting job seeking out a new opportunity. Starting her business writing that book or seizing a new adventure. Whatever it might be this is your opportunity to step up and transform your life in a tangible way and number six accountability. None of us is perfect and giving one hundred percent on a regular basis or even realizing that we're not and thus falling into mediocrity can be hard to both see an remedy alone therefore i strongly encourage you to identify accountability mechanisms. That helped push you to function a. You're one hundred percent. These could be achieved through self reflection. Mentorship relationships personal and professional developments a partner and certainly a life coach whether you choose one or all of these remember that the path to greatness is only truly possible with others by your side. Doing what scares us is what makes us great safety. Never made any one great. The question remains are you mediocre or are you great

Bliss ROB
How Effective Is The COVAX Scheme?

Monocle 24: The Globalist

03:50 min | Last month

How Effective Is The COVAX Scheme?

"The vaccination program in britain is by accounts going extremely well. The country's ordered four hundred and fifty seven million doses of the job or enough to dose the population. Three point six times over. So what happens to the surplus until the world is protected against the virus there is little hope of eradicating karuna. Well this is where the kovacs scheme comes in led by the world health organization it also involves the global vaccine alliance gavi and the coalition for epidemic preparedness innovations and hopes to deliver more than two billion doses. Two people one hundred ninety countries in less than a year. China and russia are also racing to provide inoculations but is this altruism or a soft power push men will martin is medical innovation and policy advisor at msf's access campaign and joins me on the line. Now man will thanks for coming on. We're seeing this program begins to roll out. Globally garner has become the first to receive vaccinations through kovacs. But how effective is the scheme proving so far. Good morning So so far. It is delivering doses as you save the i also have been delivered to ghana however it is only delivering thus far vaccines of two different manufacturers. One of pfizer and one of his of astrazeneca and so far the numbers are quite limited. It has not yet secured enough doses in binding agreements to come through on. Its promise to deliver two billion doses of kobe. Vaccine's towards partners people are countries that are participating in colfax and also. Another big problem is that it's been incredibly transparent about the way that it signs deals. We don't know the prices that have been paid for these vaccines and we also don't know what what kind of concessions these agreements have come between. Gabby which is negotiating partner. Go backs and pharmaceutical industry. Who's at fault. Here is rich. Western countries hoarding or the venue vaccine manufacturers themselves. I think it's a bit of both so obviously the country's securing large volumes of doses to vaccinate as you've said multiple times their population is a big part of the problem but the other problem is also that pharmaceutical companies have been willing to sign. These deals when could imagine a different scenario where pharmaceutical companies prioritized deals with the kovacs acidity over signing bilateral deals with countries precisely because it's a pandemic and because global solidarity the only way we're going to get out of this. I mean britain. You have pledged to give their surplus supplies with that plug the hole so far what i have seen has have only been commitments to donate some doses once. They've reached a certain threshold. I think the you is aiming to back. Say seventy percent of its population by summer britain. Somewhere close to seventy five percent. And i mean let's just be clear what that means that means that in these countries low risk young individuals will be back soon aged for many developing countries can even max innate just their healthcare workers in their elderly the truly. They're at risk. The other problem that we're seeing is and is that a vaccine in particular the oxford astrazeneca vaccines that these countries have bought are now sitting around not being used. Because people fear that they're not as effective as they should be so with these stockpiles. Just sitting around. I really fear that they may actually go out of date before there used and that would really be a shame when there's so much need in the developing

Global Vaccine Alliance Gavi Coalition For Epidemic Prepare Britain World Health Organization MSF Kovacs Astrazeneca Garner Colfax Ghana Pfizer Russia Martin Gabby China
The Truth About Needle Fear with Amy Baxter, Founder & CEO at Pain Care Labs

Outcomes Rocket

04:41 min | Last month

The Truth About Needle Fear with Amy Baxter, Founder & CEO at Pain Care Labs

"Hey everybody saw marquez's here and welcome back to the outcomes rocket. Today i have the privilege of hosting dr. Amy baxter once again. If you haven't heard our podcast interviews with her one of my favorite guests that we've had on the show episode four twenty six or. She talks about the work that she's doing with her company biber cooled. The product is phenomenal buzzy. Another one episode for twenty six and also at the soda. Five twenty where she goes deep on covid nineteen and some of the things that we should be thinking about just a ton of really good content. Check those out if you haven't already. But she founded paintcare labs in two thousand six to eliminate unnecessary pain. She invented fiber cool. Vibrational cryotherapy for tendonitis and to decrease opioid use and her buzzy device as blocked needle pain for over thirty five million procedures. This is key and what we're going to talk about today around. Kovic vaccination after yale and emory medical school trained in pediatrics. Child abuse and emergency pediatrics. Federally funded for needle. Pain and fear opioid use and neuro modulation research. She publishes and lectures on needles. A needle fear sedation and pain. Scientific contributions include hypnotic enzyme algorithm to time child abuse creating and validating the barf nausea scale for kids with cancer identifying the cause of the needle phobia increase amd buzzy and cool. She spoken on ted man. She's done ted talks bottom line. She's phenomenal and we're gonna talk about some really great things today around cove nineteen needle fear and a lot of her research that he's actually doing and has done and is helping our nation with day with The vaccination so amy welcome back thaw and i feel so. Adhd listening to that list. Well you got a lot on your plate you. You're certainly always keep things interesting. And i appreciate you for that and the listeners. Appreciate you for that so talk to us a little bit about what you've got going on a you know we. We sort of got reconnected. With this topic of neil fear. So why don't you introduce your work. There and the relevance today sarah sure will you know for anybody who's here before the story thus far was that i invented a device that used mechanical vibration to block needle pain got a grant for it found founded. It also decreased other pain. Kinda did some work with needle. Fear needle pain and founded. Americans really didn't care that much. So that's why did the ted talks. That's why did the techs is to raise awareness of the fact that the way we are vaccinated kids causes adults to stay afraid of needles. But because i've got this company in this product i moved on to vibrate wall opioid stuff and all of a sudden needle. Pain is relevant again. Yeah well it is and It's a big deal today because we've got to vaccines available as of now. We've got one more coming with jay and more and more people are getting the vaccine. Many are not and so talk to us a little bit about your research love to hear more about it and how it is impacting people's willingness to get vaccinated sure. Well the go thing is that. I've actually been asked to testify or the art celts. New and services on needle. Fear and needle pain. It had never been an issue before enter. Probably wouldn't have been an issue if the strains of covid nineteen stayed the way they were if the are not if that transmissibility number was at two or even two point five we only would of needed sixty percent of the population to be vaccinated with the v. One one seven with the south african variants all of a sudden. Now you're talking about needing seventy percent seventy five percent of the relation to vaccinated the issue with that is it. Twenty percent of people said they're not getting a vaccine anyway know-how and this means that you need to start working on those people that may get one that not get the second one said. That's where all the sudden it became important to really look at needle. Fear needle dread fainting anxiety. Pain all these issues that may be enough of barrier to someone that they're not gonna get that second vaccine then they're only fifty percent covered or for the people who are gonna freak out and don't get the first vaccine not because they think there's conspiracy or not because they're afraid of the immune system in their body being co opted by space aliens lasers but because they just can't bring themselves to stand gang that

Amy Baxter Paintcare Labs Kovic Yale And Emory Medical School TED Marquez Nausea AMY Neil Cancer Sarah JAY
There is a Surge Of Coronavirus Deaths in Mexico

The Economist: The Intelligence

07:21 min | Last month

There is a Surge Of Coronavirus Deaths in Mexico

"New data reveal a surge of cova deaths in mexico. The country has officially confirmed more than two million cases. An almost one hundred eighty thousand deaths from the corona virus but mortality rates. Tell an even more grim tale over the past year deaths were fifty two percent higher than in previous years. According to the financial times that puts mexico's rate of excess deaths much higher than that of countries such as america and brazil assembled woman to stay lot yet earlier this month. Mexico's president andres manuel. Lopez obrador widely known as anglo said. We are living in a stellar moment. The kovic spike is far from the country's only problem poverty. Corruption and crime are all on the rise but polls indicate that two years into amyloid term. Most mexicans are willing to give him more time. Mexico's president is incredibly popular. Sir burke is our mexico bureau chief he wanted on slide in two thousand eighteen and he still has approval ratings that most other leaders would be extremely jealous off at sixty two percent as it stands and that's all in spite of what looks like a very good handling of most things most obviously at the moment the pandemic. What do you mean by that. Mexico is a terrible record for covert hospitals are full and oxygen tanks in short supply. It's done very few tests for covid. It hasn't provided very much financial support tool for people who are suffering or being asked to stay home not to work the vaccination which is one sort of bright spot potentially insofar as mexico has lined up enough vaccines to cover its population. But it's a very very slow start. That might be picking up now. But otherwise there talks of ten years to get to seventy five percent of the population being vaccinated. I'm currently this has been a problem again from the top. So i'm low has completely downplayed the importance of the pandemic. He has refused to wear a face mask apart from wants when he flew in an airplane to go to the united states and he got covid himself the stars of this year and he reappeared and everyone thought well. Maybe he'll have changed his mind after this. But he reiterated again that he wouldn't be wearing a face mask so in the face of that pandemic response on wires his popularity still so high so he had this amazing vision for mexico in eighteen. Which is why he won with a landslide. He said. I'm going to do a fourth transformation. These big bold plan to make the country fairer and more equitable ending corruption and crime. And making sure there was economic growth where the gains were fairly distributed so that poor people go rich. The reality is slightly different from the vision so far in the two and a bit years. He's been in power. He's been undoing. The reforms of previous presidents and dismantling that system throwing out the baby with the bath water you could say. And then his new initiatives mainly they seem to fail to solve the problems that they put two and then a of third element is that he's really concentrated power in the presidency and some people say that they get things done and other people think they're more evil intentions behind that well. Let's come back to the throwing the baby out with the bathwater part. What's he'd been doing. In terms of reform he abolished prosper. Which was a very sort of lauded conditional cash transfer program for the poor he also reversed education. Reform was much more meritocratic assessment of teachers. A big one at the moment is he's trying to reverse bit by bit and opening of the energy market. That happened in two thousand thirteen so it was open to private and foreign enterprises which make electricity cheaper and greener on current. Neither congress is debating a bill which would favor cfe which is state owned electricity provider. So they're actually go first into the grid. As opposed to the cheaper electric which is often green provided by private companies. This would obviously raise prices and deti energy but it could also breach the. Us mexico canada agreement. Which is the north american free trade pact to replace after another sort of big thing has been getting rid of or proposing get rid of a lot of the autonomous agencies such as the freedom of information agency all these ones keep checks on the government and what it's doing so well he's been tearing all that down. What's he been building up. Will you say his own initiatives. Don't do what they should. He's very dedicated to fiscal discipline. That's a good thing especially in a so-called left leaning president it's also become very counter productive during the pandemic. The imf is telling mexico to spend more so far it's only spent nine point seven percents of gdp on extra efforts during the pandemic and more needs to be done and some people think this is going to need to scarring that there's going to be permanent drop in output caused by loss of jobs and businesses so the recovery is going to be much much slower in mexico than elsewhere. He's also splashed out on bizarre old-economy projects such as pouring money. Pex the world's most indebted oil company. And then he's putting eight billion dollars into a refinery at the time when no other country is building refineries and it's not clear what economic return that will be from that and you mentioned the big transformative plan was in part about ending endemic corruption and crime. How's that been going. Well either jason. That was point. Four percent dip in murders last year and he proclaimed this dip as a very significant success. But that's after a rise the before and frankly during the pandemic you'd expect it to have dropped them. In in other countries across latin america that also suffer high levels of violence that has been the case he also rejected the previous government's tactic of killing and capturing crime kingpins because led to a splintering of gangs. And you might be worth rejecting that. But there's no alternative puts in place. So i think his vision is that you alleviate poverty and crime goes down. That might happen in the long term but it does nothing to sort out the short term problem the problem of the current chapel as opposed to the ones who are still only three years old on corruption. As you could say he's set a good example so has been good political rhetoric. The stiffer penalties on bribe-taking for bureaucrats. But he's unless strengthen the institutions to carry that ford again it's more rhetoric than actual institutional change or heft. The national anticorruption prosecutors overwhelmed with cases and one government agency suggests that the number of acts of corruption actually rose by nineteen percent between two thousand seventeen and two thousand nineteen. It is as you say not a big list of happy news here. I mean when will that's ring down to the electorate. I mean how long we'll mexicans continue to support him for his failures because he really has persuaded a lot of people that he's like them and cares about the he's very popular because of who he is and his message rather than necessarily what he does. The opposition is seen as corrupt on what came before him was horrifically corrupt. And so he's seen the best of a bad bunch by a loss of people. But you know here's a classic populace and a lot of elite azam Against him they see him as a mexican version of hugo chavez. Which i think is a little bit of an exaggeration. But there's this big divides on the mix of policy failure. I'm power grabbing is is worrying.

Mexico Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador Sir Burke United States Anglo Brazil IMF Congress Canada Latin America Jason Ford
Philadelphia Eagles agree to trade QB Carson Wentz to Indianapolis Colts

Clock Dodgers Podcast - Motivation | Fantasy Football | Comedy | Pop Culture

03:32 min | Last month

Philadelphia Eagles agree to trade QB Carson Wentz to Indianapolis Colts

"So carson wentz traded to the colts again. We knew the colts were looking for a vet. We knew that the eagles were looking to move carson wentz. Whether you know you think that's wednesdays fall and the eagles thinking he's just not good whether you think has jalen hurts and the fact that they feel like he's promising young rookie who who pushed the vet out or whether you feel like. They're going to draft another rookie early. You know it doesn't really matter what matters is that will and we'll discuss that. Like i said another episode but what does matter this episode is carson wentz and the colts less. What will happen i. The eagles traded wentz for a twenty twenty one third round pick and a conditional twenty twenty two second rounder. Which if he plays seventy five percent of the snaps and twenty twenty one or seventy percent and the clothes made the playoffs then it becomes a first round selection in two thousand twenty two. I mean that's really not a lot. Not a lot honestly is really not. I mean if he is the franchise quarterback that the colts expect him to be since they made this trade even if it turns into a first round pick a third round pick. It's really not a lot. It's a lot free. Starting franchise quarterback. I mean. We just seen what staffer forgot. We hear what the texts wofford shawn. Watson it's this is really a lot no matter how you look at it however so from an ego standpoint like i said i don't wanna talk too much about the eagles on this episode but for an eagle standpoint. I don't feel like they got a lot But maybe this was the most they can get. They wanted to get rid of his salary. They wanted to move on so they do understandable understand. That's what you wanna do. You wanna do what you wanna do. Go for but i'm not a fan of giving them up for that for that for that price tag out at least a guarantee i. I can't be doing this whole conditional. I need a guarantee i number one number two round pick makomo give us some second round picks for picks to i get a player involved in their something so yeah from the eagles now point if i'm an eagles fan i'm a little annoyed. I'm pissed off. It'd be honest. He traded a quarterback who some of you believe instill and you didn't get a whole back and we know how hard it is to find. Quarterbacks like real quarterbacks legit quarterbacks so not happy from the from the standpoint of that but for the colts that is a win if wentz is who they think he is. That's a win. That's straight up win as all there is to it. So great job by the colts just for the price tag that it took to get him whence so far in his career. It's been pretty up and down right. I mean he's dealt with injuries. He's dealt with a bad team up. You know at times. That wasn't the greatest they didn't have the best of performances overall you know but carson wentz. I mean if you if you if you look at his career. He's been in the league for five years. I guess last year though some injuries doesn't eighteen he injuries and seventeen. I believe he has some injuries. So he's he's only had two full years. I believe he played every game but Regardless i mean he's had a really good seasons and then he's asked like not so great like last year was pretty bad. You know minus effectively play twelve games. Names a did play. It was bad it was his worst season.

Carson Wentz Colts Eagles Wentz Wofford Shawn Jalen Makomo Watson
‘Wildly unfair’: UN boss says 10 nations used 75% of all vaccines

UN News

00:36 sec | Last month

‘Wildly unfair’: UN boss says 10 nations used 75% of all vaccines

"N. chief antonio guitarist has wealthy nations to lead a global covid nineteen vaccination plan to prevent poorer nations from being left behind. Misty guitarist told a security council meeting on wednesday that all those with the required power scientific expertise and production and financial capacities should join a worldwide vaccine scheme although around two hundred million doses of new coronavirus vaccines have been injected in more than one hundred countries. The secretary general said that ten nations had received seventy five percent of the jobs and one hundred. Thirty countries have had no vaccinations at all. Without urgent action and cooperation new variants could become more transmissible and more deadly. Mister gutierrez said

Chief Antonio Guitarist Misty Guitarist Mister Gutierrez
At-Home COVID Tests Could Become the Norm for Americans

Business Wars Daily

04:04 min | Last month

At-Home COVID Tests Could Become the Norm for Americans

"From wondering. I'm david brown. And this is business. Wars daily on this thursday february eighteenth when it comes to cove it. Here's one thing we know for sure. Widespread testing is vital to slowing down the pandemic so vital in fact that report from the university of colorado released last november found that testing seventy five percent of the city's population. Every three days would reduce infections by eighty eight percent just from people knowing whether or not they're spreading the virus but we can't know better if we can't get tested and depending on a litany of factors like where you live and what time of year it is getting in person test can be at least an inconvenience if not almost impossible. Wait times at test. Sites can be hours long in some places. Some testing locations require a referral from a doctor and is getting a test really worth asking a potentially sick person to show up at a physical location especially if they have to use public transportation to get there. Well no it's not says the us government that's why the white house just signed contracts with six new companies that are producing at home test at home. Tests are already available to some degree in the us but president biden wants to make sure they're really available. Americans will have access to sixty million At home kobe tests by this summer if all goes to plan australian diagnostic company. Aloom just signed a multimillion dollar deal with the us to build a production center for at home tests in the us. There's is a rapid antigen tests that connects to wait for your smartphone. Of course it is twenty twenty one after all business insider detailed how it works. The user connects device to their phone and swabs. Their nose puts the swab into a container of fluid. Then drops the fluid with the sample on it onto the device connected to the phone and then they wait but not for long test can detect covert in a nasal sample and around fifteen minutes. The whole thing sounds like it should be expensive but the test is set to cost thirty dollars and be available over the counter at retail outlets like cvs early clinical studies though small indicate that looms test is ninety six percent accurate when compared to the standard pcr tests. Those pcr tests can take days to deliver results. Meanwhile the ad home test from abbott will be the cheapest option at twenty five bucks. But you'll need a prescription to get it. Which could slow distribution users. Take the test in front of a train teleworkers. Through a video app the test was found to be around ninety. Two percent accurate for positive cases and one hundred percent accurate for negative cases reports business insider even though accuracy rates can be high for at home tests. There's still a chance of user error to that end. Alums smartphone device. Notifies you if there's not enough of a mucus. Sampled attest and avid is hoping that its teleworkers can coach users through proper swabbing technique but there are tests on the market that even with the best intentions can't account for user error the at home test by pixel labcorp which runs for a hundred dollars unless covered by insurance gives. Test takers clear. Instructions on how to swab. But it can't be sure users are doing it right and that opens up the possibility of a false negative result which could spread the virus instead of preventing spread. Now take a guess as to which. Us mega corporation has just made an at home test available for its shoppers

University Of Colorado President Biden David Brown United States Us Government White House CVS Abbott Labcorp
UN says 130 countries have not received a single COVID-19 vaccine dose

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

01:44 min | Last month

UN says 130 countries have not received a single COVID-19 vaccine dose

"Secretary general antonio guitarist has sharply criticized the widely uneven and unfair distribution of covid vaccines saying ten countries have administered seventy five percent of all vaccinations and demanding a global effort to get all people in every country vaccinated as soon as possible. The un chief told a high level meeting the un security council on wednesday. The one hundred thirty countries had not yet received a single dose of vaccine at this critical moment. Vaccine equity is the biggest moral test before the global community. He said he called on the world's major economic powers in the group of twenty to establish an emergency taskforce to establish a plan and coordinate its implementation and financing. He said the task force should have the capacity to mobilise. The pharmaceutical companies in key industry and logistics actors guitarist said friday's meeting of the group of seven major industrialized nations. The united states. Germany japan britain france canada and italy can create the momentum to mobilize the necessary financial resources. Thirteen ministers addressed the virtual council meeting organized by britain on improving access to covid vaccinations including in conflict areas. The corona virus has infected more than one hundred and nine million people and killed at least two point four million according to the johns hopkins university tracker as manufacturers struggle to ramp up production of vaccines many countries. Complain of being left out and even rich nations are facing shortages and domestic complaints.

Secretary General Antonio Guit Un Security Council UN Britain Germany Italy Japan France United States Canada Johns Hopkins University
Conversation AI for Businesses with Sat Ramphal of XiByte

Voice in Canada

06:05 min | Last month

Conversation AI for Businesses with Sat Ramphal of XiByte

"Good afternoon everyone or good evening. My name is around fall. I am a born and raised flirty in here in tampa florida. We also just want won the super bowl yesterday so But not the height of the topic. Here so i come from a background of great entrepreneurial spirit and entrepreneurial experience I am now in my fourth company. I'm twenty seven years old. And i have a great past life of kind of the whole entrepreneurship through kind of the experiences and components that will lead us to build Currently building and in what we're doing now is something that i think it's truly phenomenal. And it's going to kind of change. The way entrepreneurship is kind of dealt with from. Start so something that really excited about. We have a mission to help reduce entrepreneurship failures right. Three percent in the united states in four years. So we're really on target. How achieve that mission and you know kind of a little bit about what we built. We built this conversational bought. Her is maya at what maya does is. She helps facilitate administrative tasks and navigate company operations using the power of voice mazing. Yeah go ahead you go. I was to say okay so this is great. This is great so you are helping to how we businesses to carry out some of these tasks so go ahead. Yeah explained a little bit more. What does this. What's what's the deal with what you've got here yes so me. Coming from an entrepreneurial background i had one successful company had to failures and i were talking about this failures more than eighteen on the wall. Because it's what's led to current situation current field all of the things that led us to our failed components of that led that failure. We realize it came with where we spent our time and founders and first time entrepreneurs and young startup companies spent over seventy five percent of their time doing administrative tasks that they kind of love innovation behind. They leave growing the company behind. Which is the most important thing when building company the administrative tasks are not and those administrative tasks range from you know like incorporating or business. Bank accounts Web services. You know those are just really basic things for the go to accounting tax and and things like that capital and things like that. So that's stops. That's what we're looking to help. Eradicate and with that first time founders and entrepreneurs they spend a ton of time in rnd trying to figure out who to deploy these tasks to and how to deploy so. That's also something that we're helping to eradicate and how helping radically that is. We have a very large partner network. That helps integrate into our system. So it creates seamless connectivity to these partners tell getting that done and it kind of fill traits each business with the six point algorithm that helps identify them where to go. And why and tastic. So can you get into this sort of six point algorithm and in some of the information about some of the partners that you work with. How does that work. Yes so really. And truly the kind of the basic formats. The algorithm is broken down into six components dot com suggest certain things and that's industry budget size stage location and traits. And that's how we're able to suggest certain partners certain tasks to be done based on the stages that you're inning company industry location size stage by etc etc and these partners that we select select partner. That's integrated our to help accelerate and carry out entrepreneurship business operations efficiently and with the right budget. And we're help tying those partners to the right pretty much business user our platform right on so now. Can you tell us practically what this looks like. Say business as okay. i wanna use. I want to use what you've created. I wanna use maya. What does that look like for them. How is set up in practically. How is that going to help them. Save time and what is it gonna do for them. Yes so you know if if you're kinda starting off for business we'll look kinda. Let me start that. We're a current product is right now. We are still in our startup phases of the organization so our product actually fifteen percent complete and with that being said most of our values provided towards companies aviation and getting into running operations. So that's where we're currently that. So right now with us to come in they would come in kind of at that stage and my would just kind of figure out where they're at in their businesses can of components. They have already have going on with that. Six point algorithm and then. She's gonna suggest certain things that that business should do to carry out to help. Kind of increase the entrepreneurship Accelerate the business growth into a live in vine into a live running environment. So can you give us some some of the some examples on how that would work. Yes so this is a college students in college. I have this great idea to build a fintech app But all i know is how to bill that gap all. I knows how to code and develop. So i've come up and join up maya. She's she's available on the app store so he can download. Hershey developed bill blind desktop version. And you would sock sign up to my mile. And then you know maya would then figure out again where you're at and then just just like that the task for just begin sedan suggest what you need to do. All you got to do is give permission for that task to be done. She will go ahead and run the task with a partner and then bring the completed details back so that you really don't have to be involved so for example i am again at the asian state. Hey maya corporate business might already gonna know what state you're in. She actually pretty much. What kind of status that you want to complete Secret llc f talk to attorney. She'll kind of Link with one of our connected partner attorneys that we have the rock lawyer or in that type of situation there and then she'll go carry out the task again. Bring it back completed and then you pretty much see your articles inc right inside the platform and then you can just carry a while of going on you just carry on and while task is in motion more can can be completed. It's both on demand and suggestive

Super Bowl Tampa Florida United States Hershey App Store Secret Llc Maya
Making a career change in the middle of a pandemic

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

02:50 min | 2 months ago

Making a career change in the middle of a pandemic

"I mean you're curious right about what it's going to be like in the economy yet to come because it's going to be different whether we're ready or not so. We begin today with two stories on that theme. The newspaper for the first of which is our regular thursday update on the state of the american labor market lousy in a word and other seven hundred ninety three thousand americans lost their jobs last week. Yes that is down a tad from the week earlier. But still as i think i say every week now stratospheric lee high and overall twenty something million people in this economy are getting some kind of government benefit so to the bigger point which is of course the theme of the top. Half of the program when it's going to be like when it's done to find new jobs when this is all over a lot of people might have to find new careers. The pew research center. Some new data out on that two thirds of people who are unemployed have considered going into a new occupation or a new field while one third have taken concrete steps to get new training or education as marketplace's mitchell hartman reports getting all the cogs in the back to work machine turning together leading can be easy in normal not pandemic times. Many rodriguez would have about twenty local men and women in the construction pre apprentice program. He runs in west chicago called revolution. Workshop recruiting from underserved communities typically talking about black brown and women. I mean the community desperately needs upskilling and a pathway into family sustaining careers. Most of the graduates go into construction jobs paying eighteen dollars an hour or more but the pandemic happened and seventy five percent of the folks that we have placed were laid off in the spring summer and fall revolution workshop. Didn't start any new cohorts of job trainees. Because there was no construction work for them. Thirty year jeremy smith of reno nevada got laid off from his job as a casino valet in march. He took his relief check and some savings and went back to community college with able to graduate with a bachelor's and why train management about two semesters early so ended up kicking me down the road a little quicker than i planned on. He's looking in his new field. But no luck so far. I'm sure it'll come roaring back. But it's a little dry right now. Meanwhile manny rodriguez at revolution workshop has a new class of construction pre apprentices. Now we are currently recruiting for our second cohort. So you know. I can put that blog out there or if you can do that for us every awesome. Consider it done website at our website. I'm mitchell hartman for marketplace gotta finish it mitchell it's marketplace dot org. Just make sure funny knows

Lee High Mitchell Hartman Pew Research Center Rodriguez Jeremy Smith Chicago Manny Rodriguez Reno Nevada Mitchell
What to Do About a Shady Backyard Where Grass Won't Grow

Your Gardening Questions

04:54 min | 2 months ago

What to Do About a Shady Backyard Where Grass Won't Grow

"We also had a question. This week from sarah and she sent us some pictures to which is very helpful. Says fred my backyard is seventy five percent dirt. Grass is gone. What can be done now as we talked about pictures here fred. It looks like she has some very large trees or some larger trees and some large shrubs that may be giving quite a bit of shade in that area. Okay well that gives me a big clue especially if you can tell by the pictures. In terms of the size of the trees trees compete in two ways as shrubs and other things but at the same time Lawns are meant for open. Clear sunny skies for all intensive purposes. Now there are variations that theme but large trees shade grass so it cannot manufacturers much food they cause the atmosphere under themselves so to speak or or under the tree they cause little higher humidity for the most part grasp doesn't dry as early in the morning therefore subject more diseases of the leaf and so on and then they compete drastically compete with grass roots under under the tree Now having said that it's not impossible to go along. And i think she just flat out going to have to start over the first thing to do at where we can't see it for sure but if she can or if an arborist should be doing you can raise up with the head of the tree you can cause the limbs to be a little higher above the ground You can send the tree out and literally soon it out. Take some branches in appropriate places. Let more light down through the tree. Let more breeze blow through the trees dry grass encouraging better growth in the grass and so on it is however still very difficult in many cases under trees to grow on I have indeed on many an occasion where people prize the tree or they prizes position shading their patio evening etcetera etcetera where. We don't wanna hurt the tree at all. We will simply take out the grass. The remnants of the grass or just very lightly work the top two inches in terms of maybe some more organic material. some peat moss and so create a bed in which we're going to fly ground cover. They didn't matter of selecting the ground. Cover i'm gonna say such as myrtle pakistan eighty There are many many things that can be used but it comes time where you either manage the trees and check it the following year or two if the grass is growing better you you leave well enough alone. But as soon as those trees get a heavy hit on them again and continue to compete underneath. They're going to kill the law. That's just all there is to it for the most part. You just don't see lawns well. Lawn light grasses in the middle of wood so at that point you go with mother nature and created ground cover bed. It's well or what. I consider a total disaster would-be to take out the trees. That's that's not my first recommendation ever Rather work with them and on several occasions Without hurting the tree by covering the routes very much we have built up just slightly to get above the tree roots. Now one one of the infamous trees for lawn damage is norway. Maple they they just don't like grass. I swear it's written in their genealogy but They're they're so dense headed rooted and so on I've never allowed for more than two and a half inches of really good up soil being over the top of those roots. Because we didn't want to run a rotor tiller down through the roots and causes damage to the tree roots. So we build up just slightly In most cases now in one case the lawn slope the good bit where we add it only one inch. I'm going to say on the high side. And we put a little wall and put twelve inches of soil over the roots downhill side however Where the roots normally cover the entire area of the top of the tree. We kept the wall in under the edge of the tree. So that the roots that were exceeding the width of the crown could would not be damaged by extra soil. And it's been quite successful. That was done. Twenty twenty a couple of years ago and i've driven by their time or two cents and the bed is still doing quite well. they have gone on out toward the west side down side. All's well and they don't they don't about ruined their shoulders with the bumpy more and they don't ruin the trees roots and the grass is gone not to be worried about.

Fred Sarah Pakistan Norway
"seventy five percent" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"Seventy five percent of New Jersey one one point five news time ito seven now New Jersey one one point five instant weather the big ten July heat on the way as we go through the next couple of days he advisories excessive heat warnings for the inland areas especially the next few afternoons into the weekend in between the heat there could be a couple of gusty thunderstorms at times but as time goes on it is hotter in it is to rire especially towards the weekend tonight's low in a monkey mid seventies a chance of a passing storm very warm and humid on a Wednesday a few scattered strong storms in the afternoon some could have very heavy downpours really occur highs in the low nineties feels like tents inland especially up over a hundred I'm meteorologist mark todo beach haven eighty Wayne eighty seven Howell eighty four download our mobile apps for breaking traffic weather and news alerts sent to your smartphone it's free you from New Jersey one one point five New Jersey won a one point five our own radio station New York Philadelphia proud to be here is the zero nine of Steve traveling first of all one of each other it's the valedictorian the smartest person in the class gets an award goes to make a speech or salutatorian seconds what is person in the class to get an award the get to make a speech my wife.

New Jersey Philadelphia Steve Wayne Howell New York Seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"Seventy five percent below by twenty forty and net zero emissions by twenty fifty the global warming solutions act requires the state to reduce its carbon emissions by at least eighty percent below nineteen ninety levels by twenty fifty extremely cold tonight with a possibility of snow flurries. A high of nine degrees and a low of four I'm Tim, Don. For WBZ SM news. Warning, the Savage Nation contains adult language, adult content, psychological nudity. Listener discretion is advised. Now, America's most exciting radio talk show, the Savage Nation. Home of borders, language, culture. And here he is author stop mass hysteria. Michael Savage, evergreen. But one day this nation will rise up. Cream? Choose to be self-evident. Created. Green. Maybe. I haven't dreaming. One day living. We will not be. Come back. Welcome.

Savage Nation Michael Savage Tim America Seventy five percent eighty percent nine degrees One day one day
"seventy five percent" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"Scientists in every field and sub-field and found that the the scientists most open to psychic phenomenon where quantum physicists at in the seventy some seventy five percents number seventy to seventy five percent. And the folks who are least open to any of this. We're psychologists, and you know, when you think about it psychology or not even open to each other. Let alone other the ideas about the mind from outside the field. It's amazing work in just tremendous field. Where do you see it in the next ten years? Lloyd, what's going to happen with it? Well, I think because there are more and more people being drawn to studying consciousness itself in parapsychology really may end up becoming part of that whole it already is part of that movement. But he may officially become part of that movement at some point. I think that that's where the the so-called breakthroughs are gonna come through. I think we're gonna learn a lot more because people are really interested on about the nature of consciousness, not just how the mind power behavior. Works a psychologist deal with behavior. These folks are trying to figure out what consciousness actually is. And that's where it's gonna come. Let's go to Walter in Graham Washington now. Hi, Walter, good morning. Good morning. I'd like to ask your guest the question. I nine hundred seventy one night. I I get I'm sure I did. I'm sure I had a heart attack almost your heart attack. And when it happened to me, my thoughts were just going normal. Then all of a sudden they started racing. And I from slows dot the words just took off like high rate of speed next thing. I knew my body was out of control. I it scared me to death. And I said, oh, I'm gone goodbye. And the next thing I know it was black, and I was out, and I remember, and then the next thing I knew was these words implying by again at a high rate of speed..

Walter Lloyd Graham Washington seventy five percent ten years
"seventy five percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:57 min | 2 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Thanks for being here. This morning. Well this afternoon. This is from time magazine. I love how they wrote this on Wednesday afternoon. Nearly every smartphone in America will Blair and vibrate. With an emergency alert, the first test of the national presidential election or semi presidential alert system not election system that would give people especially on the left. The presidential Lert is similar to the state level systems that led police and local authorities send out amber alerts and weather warnings the biggest differences scale, the nationwide system is designed to blast message to all two hundred and twenty-five million smartphones in the United States reaching about seventy five percent of the population. News of the presidential alert test drew almost immediate criticism on social media with some people volume to turn off their phones believing wrongly that they will be a captive audience. President Donald Trump. We're worried that the system would allow him to tweet every American or text every American as the tweet here in the story. Yeah. The Federal Emergency Management agency. And experts say the presidential alert will not be Trump's personal megaphones to America. Yeah. Instead they are. Love it. They argue. Oh, there are. Yeah. It's a necessary. Twenty-first-century update to the emergency alert system that has for decades allow the president to authorize broadcast on every television and radio in the country in an event of a national emergency. So a two eighteen this afternoon Vima will send up the first message testing the new nationwide. Presidential level wireless. Emergency alert. It will go to every smartphone in America that is turned on and within range of a cell tower. There is no opt-out originally scheduled for September twentieth. The test was rescheduled to today due to hurricane Florence. The message to smartphones will be followed by an emergency alert system. Message broadcast on every TV and radio at two twenty PM eastern time. It will feature voice that says this is a test of the emergency. The national emergency alert system. The system was developed by broadcasting cable operators involuntary cooperation with the Federal Emergency Management agency. The Federal Communications Commission and local authorities to keep you informed in the event of an emergency meeting. If this had been an actual emergency. An official message would have been followed the tone alert you heard at the start of the message a similar wireless. Emergency alerts as message has been sent to all cell phones nationwide. Some cellphones will receive the message others will not no action is required. The difference. This this text will end with the word 'sad and an exclamation point..

Federal Emergency Management a America Donald Trump President time magazine Federal Communications Commiss United States Blair Florence official seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on The How-To Heretic

The How-To Heretic

05:04 min | 2 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on The How-To Heretic

"Democrats at shoots up. It's like sixty seventy five percent respectively, right. Yeah. So I think you know your your opinion on abortion is not primarily determined by your political affiliation or your religious affiliation. The opposition to abortion, you know, it's hard to to pin down the exact reason, but a lot of it comes down to controlling reproduction. Right. And why do you want to do that? Right? Exactly. I mean, so the ability to control your own reproduction is you know a passport to opera tune ity to gross two to a world that wouldn't be available to you. If you were forced to continuously become pregnant to not have access to birth control to not have access to abortion. It would. It's, it's a ticket to health. Pregnancy is a stressful time for a woman emotionally physically, financially, enter the ability to control that aspect of your life opens up this this whole new world. Interest in controlling that not only pregnancy, but like motherhood costs a fortune? Yes, just so being able to choose whether you have a child or not seems to me to be a great boon for any woman. Yeah, we did. We did a piece. I don't know if you had a chance to listen to Dr a little while ago that we talked about child brides phenomenon in the religious world. And that was a big part of it was, you know, basically having people who are not done being children, make more children, robs them of any opportunity in life, right? They just and so finding a way to prevent child brides which is not the subject of this discussion, but basically a way to liberate people from a cycle where they're just making more people until they are in a position to choose to do that freely is a good thing. Yes, I think I mean, you completely completely hit the nail on the head. I mean, I think it's about and it's not just about that individual person. It's about our society as a whole children are taken care of the children who do exist. The parents have the capacity to to love and provide attention and to provide for their children. They have the ability also to provide for themselves and to be complete people into be to contribute in their own ways to society, to achieve education to get a good job. I mean, all of those things are tied into each other. So it's not just about that individual person who is pregnant, but really, it's it's about our successes, a society, you know, and it's people who have abortions have them for variety of reasons. The most common reasons tend to be financially. They feel like they cannot support a child or. Another child, you know, two-thirds of women who have abortions already parents. So two thirds two-thirds. Yeah, it's it's not. It's not the teenager who is irresponsible in didn't think to use birth control or the college student who was out hooking up. You know, it's all these preconceived notions that we have about who has abortions. And the reality is everybody has an abortion one out of four women. It runs the gamut, but most of them are mothers. They know what it means to be a parent to bring a child into this world and very informed decision that that's the bulk of his people are making because they've they've confronted it before. Right. Absolutely. I find it Indra. No. One of the things that you that we sort of talked about in leading up to this was the the notion that abortion is is healthcare. This isn't we're not talking about like just a just sort of a a, a whim or whatever. This is something that a lot of women that it's about their health and it's about their wellbeing people. Yes, absolutely. I mean, I think the some people don't wanna believe that abortion is healthcare, but you know, it's on an abortion is on the spectrum of the reproductive-health cycle that that people go through. And so. The two, you cannot, you know, minimize the impact that a pregnancy has on somebody. And so you know, the decision to become pregnant is a big decision, and if it happens and you are not financially physically or emotionally ready to take on tape that on than the best thing that you can do for your own personal health is to choose to not be pregnant because end by making that choice,.

sixty seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

03:42 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"In a few minutes away now thank you president trump is a new jersey after campaigning for republicans in montana he took aim at many of his enemies the media and democratic senator elizabeth warren abc's janai norman has the recap of his latest rally president trump's rallying republicans in deep red montana taking aim at the media less than a week after a deadly shooting in maryland newsroom because some of the finest people i know our journalists really but seventy five percent of those people are downright dishonest the president reviving what time of called inoffensive nickname for democratic senator elizabeth warren let's say i'm debating pocahontas right over her past comments about her native american heritage i will take you you know those little kids say sell a television for two dollars learn your heritage we will take that little kid and say but we have to do a gently because we're in the metoo generation v very president trump who's been accused of sexual misconduct hitting the metoo movement even mocking in iconic member of his own party ninety four year old george hw bush and his thousand points of light theme for volunteerism putting america first we understood thousand points of light i never quite got that one what the hell is that the controversial comments come hours after his embattled epa chief resigned scandalplagued scott pruitt faces at least a dozen investigations across multiple government agencies and was repeatedly accused of using his position for personal benefit i'm not happy about certain things but he's done a fantastic job running dpa president trump's jab at the metoo movement comes as his administration added former fox news co president bill shine tis communications team shine has been accused by some of covering up sexual misconduct claims against roger ailes and bill riley both men president trump defended janine norman abc news washington overnight president trump's new tariffs went into effect and while we wait to see the impact they have on the global market place here in indiana farmers are worried china has pledged to retaliate with taxes on soybeans and other goods and again is the fourth largest producer of soybeans in the country for ramsey farms in shelby county they make up half their crop and the uncertainty is worrisome uncertain time is is painful i you might say as we're looking towards harvest finishing up taking care of her crop and we need a certain amount of money to pay our bills and keep everything going to put it into perspective one out of every three rows of soybeans planted here and an indiana is exported export into china officials in mexico are investigating a deadly explosion at a fireworks warehouse just outside of mexico city at least nineteen people were killed and forty others injured some of the victims include first responders who were killed after arriving on the scene when a second explosion went off officials say many residents work at the warehouse making homemade fireworks and explosions are common just not on this deathly scale the woman who climbed the statue of liberty on the fourth of july protesting president trump's zero tolerance immigration policy is out on bail this morning forty four year old patricia aku was at the monument protesting with the group when she decided to claim climb on lady liberty's feet she says the decision was also inspired by something former first lady michelle obama said day decor low we go high and i went i called she has pleaded not guilty to the charges she is.

trump president seventy five percent ninety four year forty four year two dollars
"seventy five percent" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

04:11 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on KGO 810

"News update update nikki's going to look out for me my home and what what's going on at moraga all right so the moraga or inda fire department says the buckingham fires it's being called has grown to forty five acres it is seventy five percent contained moraga road is closed to all traffic between saint mary's road in lafayette tarim boulevard in moraga but again be buckingham fire it's forty five acres and seventy five percent contained catchy some were they say seventy five percent contained doesn't it always don't you think of it like a pie chart and they're just leaving that one twenty closing well we'll just get five more people and get the rest of it anyway yeah i don't understand work i work okay okay for a federal judge has determined the federal government is violating its own rules regarding the treatment of people seeking asylum the judge ordered is to stop what opponents called the arbitrary detention of legitimate asylum seekers the white house is declining to name the four candidates who interview today with president trump for the supreme court vacancy and spokeswoman sarah huckabee sanders is trump is not asking candidates their opinions about the landmark abortion ruling roe versus wade says he hopes to announce the nominee by next week a pleasanton woman is drowned trying to save three children at san mateo county beach sheriff's office says the forty seven year old woman was swept to sea yesterday during the incident i cal ranch stage she and others pulled the children to safety and oakland a's catcher bruce maxwell has been sentenced to two years probation on a disorderly conduct charge the charge them from his arrest for allegedly pointing a handgun at a woman was delivered food to his own a home last fall i like that guy i like the way he plays i didn't know that when did that happen last fall as is okay yeah now that to you chip franklin are we are doing this jake right out at the marin county fair in san rafael at easy to find and i wanna tell you if you come we're here to seven now we're in the beer and wine garden and lot growing in here too and if you want if you're here effectively you can hear my voice at the fair or if you're driving and coming in come on by and sign up we'll put your name in a box and we're gonna have a drawing for tickets to go see counting crows this friday night at the shoreline so that'll be i mean they're amazing a concert and it's three so just come to mind do it this is such a great fair for such an inexpensive price let me say and it's like twenty bucks right to get in and the parkin's free and then you get in and all the rides and all that there's no extra charges on any of that stuff yeah they paid for the food but everything else it's cool so i know that i know i'm a golfer and i know that i try to explain this to people this doesn't happen that often on tour but a guy is accused another player in the quicken loans national tournament that happened this weekend of cheating and i'm not gonna get deep into what happened but the guy's name is joel dahmane and he cues song yang soon kong soon king k angie say his name i'm not familiar with this game either but it him of cheating and it's i mean they were so bad they let the group behind him play through that's i mean that may happen to you when you're playing immunity track somewhere in the bay area you know people play through then never happens to these guys there's only one guy i remember in professional golf that was ever accused of cheating there was vj singh we you may recognize that name he's pretty sure he's won a major he's won a lot of tournaments and he's a really successful golfer but that's the thing people remember about vj singh they cheated that's why when i tell people about golf and and again i'm a big enthusiast i the i t program get your kid out there to play early this is a really interesting story this happened so infrequently think about baseball derek jeeter hall of famer you new york yankee oh is right derrick jeeter derek jeter used to say that he would try to get hit if the.

nikki moraga buckingham inda seventy five percent forty five acres forty seven year two years
"seventy five percent" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on 710 WOR

"They just got wider and lighter because that was something they felt that the television couldn't compete with and that's why when those movies went to television they have those horrible pan and scan and you see two noses talking to each other you know that was that was their response to to that and of course also in the fifties they had a lot of gimmicks at the movies three d and all the way in castle type stuff buzzers in the seats and and you know spook shows and whatever it takes to get people to to get in the seats leave their homes lead their comfy television sets and get their get their butts in a warm seat and i think that that it just the the nowadays i think that the same thing keeps happening and i think that the movies have to compete even more and more and you have i max and even still three d and and you know what whatever it takes a lot of money on what they sold in terms of the popcorn and the soda and stuff like that well certainly in the it depends on how far back you go because at one point the the all the the studio's control the movie theaters and so you know then they own dougherty much had a corner corner the market but once the the the the studios were distributing the movies in the theaters were independently run the this the studios take such a big bite that really most of the money made is through popcorn and and candy so so you know sometimes some some movies take seventy five percent of the take so the popcorn and the candy and the soda is really where the money is made to keep those theaters open those old theaters of the past were built like museums they were gorgeous the fox theatres you know that are sprinkled all around the country now they were originally movie theaters aren't they owe their well picture palaces with gold leaf and neon and and just amazing cathedrals they were built to show movies and because it wasn't event and they and again and that was another way of competing with other forms of media people wanted to go to the theater just to be in there because it was such a beautiful glorious place and.

dougherty seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"They got wider and lighter because that was something they felt that the television couldn't compete with and that's why when those movies went to television they have those horrible pan and scan and you see two noses talking to each other you know that was that was their response to to that and of course also in the fifties they had a lot of gimmicks at the movies three d and all the way in castle type stuff the buzzers in the seats and and you know spook shows and whatever it takes to get people to to get in the seats leave their homes lead they're comfy television sets and get their get their butts in a warm seat and i think that that it just the the now a days i think that the same thing keeps happening and i think that the movies have to compete even more and more and you have i max and even still three d and and you know what whatever it takes the theaters make a lot of money on what they sold in terms of the popcorn and the soda and stuff like that well certainly in the i it depends on how far back you go because at one point the all the the studio's control the movie theaters and so you know they had a corner corner the market but once the this the studios were distributing the movies in the theaters were independently run the this the studios take such a big bite that really most of the money made is through popcorn and and candy so so you know sometimes some some movies take seventy five percent of a take so the popcorn and the candy and the soda is really where the money is made to keep those theaters open those old theaters of the past were built like muse museums they were gorgeous the fox theatres that are sprinkled all around the country now they were originally movie theaters aren't they oh there will be wonderful picture palaces with gold leaf and neon and and just amazing cathedrals they were built to show movies and because it wasn't event and again and that was another way of competing with other forms of media people wanted to go to the.

seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on WGIR-AM

"Snapped of two or three of those tablets twice as two bottles a month and no one should to also excuse me take this an active so your brain cells can talk to each other take two or three of those twice as two bottles a month i'd like those by the way yup and you need don't forget those six eggs twice a day we need to rebuild the mile and in your brain now here's the deal parkinson's disease i get people their terminal they have the worst parking disease you've ever seen and in ninety days or perfectly normal if you do this okay your brain is seventy five percent mile in which is the white man of the brain and it's almost one hundred percent cluster all and you cannot have statin drugs you must stay away from all oils doc will let you wrap up with her when we come back and we'll take final calls calls in a minute on coast to coast to coast insiders the new version of the coast to coast am app is now available for iphone and now android four dot org above listen live or ondemand anywhere anytime go to coast to coast am dot com and download it today snoopers dot gov.

parkinson seventy five percent one hundred percent ninety days
"seventy five percent" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Doug shocker tom do the shocker of bone show doc around the bounty dog show okay amy is now playing today now i mean you already have like butterflies in myself but that's the point of this i feel questions shockers coming i feel about seventy five percent dumber okay hit would you like with the categories these e sports questions holy my wheelhouse would you like easy solar system questions or easy music trivia oh it's one of those will you take oh my god i feel like sports it just totally i would not no i don't know i don't buy questions what was the last one music guys to take a game on and go okay i'm between sports and solar system and not going music wow okay wait should i leave music for to you it's up to you go music i don't know music my elton john sherve music okay i'm gonna go oh man you choose slummy no can't do that come pick one support okay okay do the shocker bone show putting the shocker around her neck mother we don't do this at home no people my kids are listening all those kids it is funny i don't do it at home that's right the little cold metal things you'll new i'm shocked she went sports oh yeah me too would you not go music why don't know music you don't know sports okay got solar system no you've already workout i'm going who works you.

tom amy Doug seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket

"Radio network and ask promised edwin iverson i mean ever numeracy via email he catches seventy five percent of their time nearly series and has won over three million dollars to talking about guys into two million dollar club there's even fewer guys into three million dollar problem in one of them is ebony versus at twenty sixteen classic champion on grand lake so we got to go out to oklahoma talk to him about the upcoming academy sports and outdoors elite at grand lake and he joins us now i'd run welcome to the show how are you i'm doing great thanks so much for having missed i appreciate you taking a few minutes at first things first now it's been a cold damp wet type of year here all throughout the south in in oklahoma as well what i need to know is howard a pecan trees doing you know because i mean that's the key here is we're gonna have a good crop of pecans or pecans depending on what part of the country are you from e you guys really cold yeah we we thought it was we who is spring a couple of you know about a month ago or so it was we had those beautiful days and then all of a sudden we had another cold free so it's pretty pretty much the same type of deal there.

grand lake oklahoma edwin iverson first things first howard three million dollars seventy five percent three million dollar two million dollar
"seventy five percent" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on The Jordan B. Peterson Podcast

"Look into that i mean the simple i can only hi levels of neuroticism problematic in relationship it's probably why seventy five percent of divorces are initiated by women because women are higher in your autism than men and i think the reason for that is that they have to be more sensitive to infant distress and so that makes them more sensitive to distress in general now i don't know that for sure it's supposition but high levels of neuroticism do tend to make a relationship volatile and put a fair bit of negative emotion into it the question is where what the source of the high level of dorada's amiss it might be temperamental but it also might be addictive underlying zaidi disorder depression or or physiological problem because they manifest themselves and high levels of emotion and so there's always the possibility of doing something about that what i usually tell my clients who are high autism is two simple things number one get up at the same time in the morning okay because that it helps stabilize circadian rhythms number to eat a large meal before you stress yourself in the morning and mostly protein and fat based because if you're high under autism and you stress yourself before you eat you you just regulate your your emotional reaction systems essentially and you can't reregulate them till you sleep again so other than that goodwill and understanding is about what you've got.

seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour

Stansberry Investor Hour

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour

"At any year i mean that's the normal mortality for those kinds of ages i don't i don't wish them death i mean i go both very nice people i just think that they have made some very important mistakes and how they've allocated capital and i think the solutions very simple i don't know what will happen because i don't have any insight to the board members at berkshire and i know that buffet would prefer the company not be broken up but i think you can make a very compelling case it would be much better for shareholders if berkshire split into businesses one is a industrial conglomerate essentially an unlevered general electric so the own they own railroads they own car manufacturing they own what do they what's they make all kinds of stuff i don't wanna get into the details they own industrial businesses and that probably is worth something like hundred fifty billion something like that oh they've got the big energy company too so that's a very highly capital intensive very secure business that you would that you could load responsibly not like g did you could load responsibly with long duration fixed rate yet so you could leverage that business seventy five percent to equity so you know you you then you have a very good business because yes it has maybe five percent return on investment capital and it has maybe a ten percent or twelve percent return equity because of the leverage so it's it's a it's a nice very stable business that's growing along side gdp and pays a big dividends so it's the kind of business you'd wanna own if you're retired and you needed safe income fine on the other hand there ferrari is there is there insurance companies and their best in class consumer brands businesses and those businesses are typically owned equities.

ferrari seventy five percent twelve percent five percent ten percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on WCHS

WCHS

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on WCHS

"Hundred ninety nine dollars ninety percent goes to states and real revenue and ten percent allocated to companies in municipalities of the ten percent because the government 75 percent of that and it goes to the producing county based on the in that and 25 the csangos walesaled with but again all going back to the local government on the property tax is also pretty significant for those years can uh two thousand thirteen two thousand seventeen five hundred million dollars a 100 percent of that aids in the county's on approximately seventy five percent of that amount goes to fund schools including stitcher and service personnel pay so were already doing a lot with regard that i and those numbers or just going to go up because we're going to be able to produce more so this is good news is fitness for the features is good news for everybody in the state it's good news for the economy of the state and the budget coming up in the in the next few years um and all those downstream opportunity he that we've been hearing about this just opens up stop path to make those happen well that's the thing in people who may not listen to the show every week or listen to the whole show or just kind of follow this shit this issue on the periphery that they've been hearing coach tendency for years really but they've been hearing a lot about it during the session and they may think what's the big deal what what is the big deal about this will a big deal about it is that it opens things up more gas will be produced more revenue will come in to the state just to st louis i thought like that fact that you had it on a hat avenue i think it it's really if i fear that term the not quite understand that are even understand at not understand what it means on the big picture in support a theater in iraq and because we focus have much energy health during the fashion but it really is the big picture issue and it sort of this the beginning of uh of the process because we're talking about get gas out of the ground and and at the well had and then everything that happens downstream for that and i think when you have jackie on later in the show to talk about what's going on in ohio that is an excellent example of.

iraq jackie ohio ten percent two thousand thirteen two thou Hundred ninety nine dollars seventy five percent ninety percent 100 percent 75 percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on The Chalene Show

The Chalene Show

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on The Chalene Show

"Lies seventy five percent of the population is chronically dehydrated so there's a very high likelihood the year dehydrated let's set ourselves up for success by taking care of this the night before in an effort to make sure this is really easy for you to consume like to take these tips and apply them i want to just give you four today because i know you can do these four things if i give you ten that's way too many so here's the fourth one schedule and plan your work out the night before now ideally i love your work out to be first thing in the morning and here's why i know you might not be a morning person or maybe you've got to beat a work by four thirty a m so you're like there is no way i am exercising at three a m i understand your sleep is critical that's first like your sleep needs to come really before your exercise so if it's a matter of you know missing out on a couple of hours asleep or getting your work out get your sleep but for those of you who can structure your day as such the you're able to get your workout first thing in the morning you should do so why because study after study after study says that those are the people who are the most consistent have the highest energy the most productivity the greatest brainderived neurotrophic factor which we talked about in a previous episode the stuff that makes all of the synopsis can act it makes you more patient it makes you more confident all of these things happen when we exercise does that mean.

seventy five percent
"seventy five percent" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money

CNBC's Fast Money

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"seventy five percent" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money

"They figured out their problems why do i mention that because in two thousand sixteen target had an awful year and i think target is now we're warmer was about a year ago and i'm not suggesting they deserve the same multiple but in my opinion if you like walmart here close to eighteen times forward earnings having figured out their problems i think you've got gotta like target a thirteen and a half 14times on the precipice i think figuring out their problems go back to their guide it's a week and a half ago that suggests that maybe they could be points pray walmart like break out to the upside i believe i don't i don't know if anybody can be amazon proof and i think that maybe walmart's bouncing back because brick and mortar bounce back me because they bought jet dot com maybe a host of other reasons but ones up seventy percent your date amazon's up 35 percent your date bob alibaba seventy five percent i don't think it's time to go into walmart just yet they'd need a little bit of an investment cycle and their ecommerce business but nobody does it like amazon does it amazon could take about any time they would like to actually think they're going after dig with different segments salaam long walmart part of reason allies was long vault walmart or mlong walmart's because they're punching back against amazon but they picked the different segment so you look at what they're selling when i look at walmart i look at all those stores is distribution centres what are you go in there the by you don't go in there to buy the stuff that you're buying on amazon go buy into the by the big bowl products and where are they taking share to me it's something like a cosco look at cosco stock that's done.

walmart amazon seventy five percent seventy percent 35 percent