35 Burst results for "sixteen year"

7 shot, 3 dead in North Carolina house party shooting

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:19 sec | 5 d ago

7 shot, 3 dead in North Carolina house party shooting

"Shooting spree at a house party leaves three people dead in four hurt and wilmington north carolina. The youngest victim is a sixteen year old girl. The wounded are being treated at local hospitals and unknown conditions. Investigators recovered several firearms at the scene. Police say they do not have any suspects or possible. Motive for the

Wilmington North Carolina
The Latest: Pfizer: Vaccine effective up to 6 months later

AP News Radio

00:35 sec | Last week

The Latest: Pfizer: Vaccine effective up to 6 months later

"Fizer has got some new information about its coronavirus vaccine Fizer says it's ongoing study finds its vaccine is one hundred percent effective against severe disease ninety one percent effective against symptomatic disease even six months after the second dose and there are no serious safety concerns as Fizer which made the announcement with its partner by on tech companies say the vaccine also appears to work against a variant first detected in South Africa the Fizer vaccine is authorized for those sixteen years old and older I made a fall away

Fizer Symptomatic Disease South Africa
The Movement Behind "Period. End of Sentence."

Here's Something Good

02:01 min | Last week

The Movement Behind "Period. End of Sentence."

"When soviet time was just nineteen. She did something remarkable person of any age. She won an oscar for executive producing the documentary period. End of sentence. The short film tackles what many consider an unmentionable topic menstruation and specifically period poverty. The film bills that far too many women and girls lack access to clean menstrual supplies and that affects their ability to get an education or earn a living. The film shows how one village india installed a machine that makes low cost biodegradable sanitary pads. Which women sell to other women at an affordable price. Sophie won the oscar in two thousand nineteen and helped ignite a movement that has gone global now in her junior year at yale she also co founded the pad project a nonprofit dedicated to ending period. Inequity she started it when she was just sixteen years old. We asked sophie about how the pad project is making a difference for women and girls. Here's what she had to say so fi. Thanks so much for joining us. And he's not avenida daycare. The sophie you and a few colleagues launched a nonprofit called the pad project. Can you tell us what that is and what it does. Yes so the pad project is a certified five. Oh one c. Three non profit and we are focused on roddick heating period already Which is basically a fundamental issue when people menstruate access to care products on his stomach level and why that is such problem Because most of the time young girls will lack access to period care products routinely And then they will behind in school because they'll stay home one or two days a week. They have their period and eventually also behind in school drop-out entirely And this often happens. In developing countries and this just continues to add to the gender gap in education and so really just learning about period poverty at all was a huge opener for us in high school

Oscar Sophie India
Every Game is a Home Game Pepsi

PepsiCo ads

04:08 min | Last week

Every Game is a Home Game Pepsi

"If your pets per your Stewart first and foremost, everybody's from Pittsburgh My Father's Side him. My mother's side all users and proud of it off the year after the Immaculate Reception 1973. We got season tickets and I've been going to games ever since. Patrick's my son when he got to be sixteen years old. The stipulation was well, you can go you have to drive. Okay. Well, it was worth passing kind of Seventeen years 18 years or whatever, you know, which is a blast. We're 5:00 rush from the talk. Just out of habit. He sat on the left off on the right and to celebrate the good and go through the bad with your dad. You can't beat that. With my lovely wife Mana love of my life. You got married, maybe 5 she was against her too. She loves the Steelers. She made on her Terrible Towel that was there ready to grab when necessary she Drew and scream and yell and her last three years. She had been in the hospital every three or four months or something. So she passed away last October 18th. I mean I miss her tremendously, but the memories are there and nobody can take that away from me always have those pictures. That's what you want. Finger, I got a chance to it was actually their anniversary of 2018. There was an episode that he had here the week later that he was diagnosed with cancer. I went through the chemo and radiation. So hopefully it doesn't come back last year over the end of last year was sort of just a blur. So I'm going to kind of start fresh with this season. I'm in kind of the games this past Thursday morning came up. I just missed that being there. That's why I'm really bummed for this year that you gotta look out for the greater. Good could really use a few games with 60,000 plus together. But what else do you do then just adapt and make the best of it. Down here. How you doing? I'm doing wonderful. It's a pleasure to me than they do pleasure to meet you wanna thank you so much. First of all, I want to tell you on behalf of Pepsi and distillers. We know you can't make it to the game this year. So we wanted to bring the 60. You got a beautiful girl. I know what it's like to lose something you love. So we just want to make sure we brought it to you. Thank you. They feel the same. I kind of felt my modem up there for like, yeah, it's like off a moment and a girl front of you them. Even the toughest times you leaned on the people that you love the most. Yeah, we have each other and that's good enough for me.

Stewart Pittsburgh Mana Patrick Steelers Cancer Pepsi
Abide And Remain With Priscilla Shirer

The Grove Podcast

01:56 min | Last week

Abide And Remain With Priscilla Shirer

"Hey their passion. I'm so glad to be able to have an opportunity to be back with you. I have been waiting for the opportunity to be back with you and so despite the craziness of the circumstances that we are all in right now the fact that it has given opportunity for me to be back with you in this way feels like a gift. I'm excited about god's word to continue what it is that he's already been doing in your heart and in my heart and life. So why don't we pray and go to god's word together lord we thank you for this privilege that we have to know that you were speaking to us and that no matter where in the world we are right now we can hear your voice. So lord i pray that you would take this one little simple message and you were divided however many multiple thousands of different ways you need to so that every single person under the sound of my voice no matter what culture or or continent they may be on no matter what country lord i pray that every single one of us right now will know we have been in the presence of god in the mighty name of jesus i pray amen amen well for about ten years or so. My family and i lived in a fairly rural part of the dallas fort worth area. We planned it that way when our children were little. I've got giants now. My oldest is eighteen like six foot three inch tall than i've got a sixteen year old. He's about six foot two inches tall. And then i've got a twelve year old but he stands the exact same height as me. So i am being outgrown very quickly in my household and when they were younger we spent ten years living about ten minutes away from the city so we can get there quickly but we felt like we were worlds away. We would drive back to our home that was on a lazy little two lane road and we enjoyed it back there because you know there were things that three sons need in their lives like bugs and mud and trees and stuff like that

Dallas Fort Giants
Myanmar protests continue a day after more than 100 killed

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last week

Myanmar protests continue a day after more than 100 killed

"The test is returned to the streets of mammal defiance a day off to security forces killed more than a hundred people in the bloodiest day since the key began demonstrations in Yangon chanted in unison as they pass on the street transpennine go by the cracks on the day before well the over one hundred people killed several with children under sixteen years old people came out simple sent away in Mandalay and weekend met with police the number of killings since the queue has now totals over four hundred and twenty according to multiple counts the recent violence by police and soldiers took place throughout the country is mammoth trees fell prey to continue on forces day holiday the parade in the country's capital not pizza the bloodshed quickly drew international condemnation based from diplomatic missions within Myanmar and from a boat I'm Karen Thomas

Yangon Mandalay Myanmar Karen Thomas
March 24, 1934: Nellie May Madison Murders Her Husband

Today in True Crime

01:16 min | 2 weeks ago

March 24, 1934: Nellie May Madison Murders Her Husband

"Thirty nine year old. Nellie mae had enough her husband eric. Madison came home late again. He was likely carousing with another woman after all she just caught him with one a few days earlier nellie mae walked in on him having sex with a sixteen year old girl in their bed. The teenager fled leaving. The married adults with the fallout. Nellie mae and eric argued then. He started viciously beating his wife. Eric's abuse wasn't only physical however he talked down to her and claim that he only married. Nellie mae for money that he tricked her into falling in love with him because he wanted her one thousand dollar family inheritance worth about fifteen thousand dollars now amidst the abuse. Eric forced her to sign a note claiming that they weren't legally married after all. Nellie mae endured eric's physical assaults for six days. After his affair was exposed. She was desperate and scared and wanted her husband to feel that way too. So on march twenty third nineteen thirty four. She pulled up to a secondhand dealer and purchased a gun.

Nellie Mae Eric Madison
Interview With Gideon Mendels, CEO Of Comet

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

04:26 min | 3 weeks ago

Interview With Gideon Mendels, CEO Of Comet

"We're so excited to have with us today given mendel. Who's the ceo and co founder of comet so high gideon and thank you so much for joining us today jeff million. Hey you're on. Thank you so much for having me. I'm super excited to today. We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners. And tell them a little bit about your background and your current role at comment definitely so as you mentioned. I'm the ceo and co founder of comment For the listeners. Who don't know comet provides a self hosted in college based missionary platform essentially on data science teams to track impair explain and optimize experiments models company support some of the biggest and best enterprise machinery teams in healthcare attack media financial services and other industries Her son who actually started maker of software engineer but she sixteen years ago. And i shifted do working on an applied machine learning about seven years ago. I was a grad student whilst work work on speech processing natural language processing after that i had my own start up again in. Nlp space. And after that. I was google Where i was working on deep learning research specifically we were working on detecting hate speech on youtube comments using the malls. Yeah that's that's really a great application. In general for automated systems is very hard for for humans to just manage the mountains of tasks that are needed for moderation. So great use of of a and a great applied use of ai. It's cool that you bring into that so let's sort of bring us into now. I know what you're doing with commented lot of it's helping people make these better models and and iterative battle and manages models so maybe you could tell us a little bit in our listeners. About what are some of the challenges that organizations face today when they're trying to build machine learning models into production That's a great question. And i liked it. Use the word build rather than deploy because from our view comments in working with these like very business focused engineering teams the biggest challenge in getting them. All production isn't the actual deployment or devops problem behind. It's really a building model. That's good enough to justify deployment right so when we think about machine learning it's actually buried their friends. Offer engineering both from a process perspective. The dodgy the tools everything about different machine learning iterative process tres many pitfalls in the way and now whether it's your optimizing for the wrong metric or you're leaking your target or you're just working on a data set. That doesn't have enough signal so eventually it's really comes down to building a model that meets the business. Kpi in most of the teams out there are really struggling with that point Like i mentioned. There's a lot of things that can contribute to that but a big part of it is the lack of processes and tools of doing these things in a safe and a predictable way. you know. it's it's great that you gave that explanation. I know that a lot of companies are now starting to bring their starting to build models and think about how they can incorporate machine learning into their their company. So why is it. Important to have a tool for data scientists and teams to track explain in optimize experiments in models. That's an excellent question. And i think a lot of companies learned that the hard way but really impossible to run a team successfully without a system of record of your work. I mean that's true for most job functions. Not just machine learning. You know whether it's gets hub for after themes or salesforce for cell students hub spot for marketing and so on you really need a central system of records manage these processes and and again like other system records. Another jobs luncheon. Once you have that like. In our case on experiment and a model management platform it provides value to anyone was in walden engineer. Works so whether it's data scientists that's looking to track their experiments compare and understand. Why one models being better than the other is bias or issues with a model through the software engineer that's needs actual binary defer deployment all the way to the manager that wants to track and have visibility of a team progression and eventually maintaining all that institutional knowledge about research experimentation metrics and models within the organization and non people's personal notes for example.

Jeff Million Mendel Youtube Google Salesforce Walden
POCUS Augments Critical Care Nursing Diagnostics

FOCUS on POCUS?

03:57 min | Last month

POCUS Augments Critical Care Nursing Diagnostics

"So hi leon the on chen. How's everything up there in new jersey new york area today. Don't go thank you for having me. It's very snowing here but everything's good. Yes yes the winner. Blitz is on It's really great to have you here. I know there's a lot of ultrasound us growing more and more in the nursing profession at many levels from cra all the way down to other levels of nursing and stuff. And i guess coming out of the gate here. My first question is what inspired you particularly to learn pocus when you were first introduced to it. I think that's a great thing like you said you. Use of focused kinda exploded with all sub specialty or look in the nursing field from crn age and peas but i think the griffin phenomenon for for me there were a couple of catalysts I would be new graduate Working in an emergency department our end years ago and You know think it's really flourished and then it kind of went wrong positions and extending into notions as well and then i was my first exposure to Pocus and the second catalysts is that. I have a colleague who turned out to be like who the grave right now he was actually a Sinaga for for about fifteen sixteen years Before he went to nursing school and became an rn and he was that department as well so he really kind of. Show me what you could do with an ultrasound probe that you couldn't do otherwise One of the patient that we saw years ago at a Pretty big pericardial fusion and leading to tap a not and then he actually took me engine room to a ultrasound probe l. My hand put the probe to the patient explained. The structure explained the policy and really kinda put cheese visual What you learn in school. You know by text and then showing the showing me the compression chambers The ekg finding all those. They really connected the dots so from there. I kind of really just fell in love with the the technology and then the use of and then i went out and she kind of blew a lot more about it and credentialing and use it in my On on the pretty much daily basis. Wow that's cool. That's a great way to learn hands on from our for you can't get any better than that So you spoke about using pocus in your daily work so give us an example. How do you use pocus in your your while. You're rounding and doing your duties in the clinical world in my current setting I'm a npr for a tenth of that so we're a mixed medical surgical You and In critical care much like emergency medicine. It be behind low bit but really critical care to catch. Up to emerge america in terms of utilization of focused on now in my work. The us Pocus for Cardiac shock onto a shock. You can see quickly figured out if it's cutting genetic here either to gauge idea of body volume status any obvious of analogy. Is there anything on that. Might be calling Obstructive shot like me so we use it. Pretty much four Really quickly nailing down the potential diagnosis and kind of help us narrow that that that timing diagnosis and quickly treat the patients Yeh the is critical right so so i think there were beyond just the diagnostic use of it. Obviously invasive procedures like central. Florida Chessy plays the other day as basic seizures ultrasound guidance Incidents of complications.

Sinaga Chen New Jersey New York United States Florida
Rudy Gobert's Transformation Started In The D-League

The Lead

05:30 min | Last month

Rudy Gobert's Transformation Started In The D-League

"On sunday rudy. Gobert made his second straight appearance in an nba. All star game. Tom make it a second confederate and for years. Now the big man with the even bigger wingspan. There's been a dominant force within the nba. Tolbert defensive player of the year. There was a time when that was not the case. Time when rudy gobert future was very much in doubt. Today the fx christopher come ronnie takes us back to the time when go gobert was uncertain about where it was headed and explains how he climbed his way to the top. They knew that if he could fill out if he could continue to develop defensively and add various tidbits to his game. Offensively could potentially become a game changer in the league. That's their mind in rudy's mind. He always believed that he would took from wondering athletic. I'm under scotto. It's monday march eighth. And this is the league. It felt like something great emotion and ask past. I s not get this. This is here. you're gonna be the athlete. It stays with you so chris basketball fan today. Think of rudy gobert this absolute force you know a guy who dominates around the rim often makes other teams change their style of play when they face him. But you recently spoke with rudy and wrote about how that has not always been the case so take us back to the days when rudy gobert was not yet rudy. Gobert there. Yes so rudy. Gobert was drafted by the denver nuggets in two thousand thirteen and acquired by the jazz in a draft night. Trade played for show les the french league and his sizeable things into the twenty seventh overall. Pick and he came into the league as a relative unknown. What you'll bring to this team. I mean i i know. You're very long and and a defensive presence. What do you think you can. How can you help this team right away right away. Yeah can we. He had worked his way up the international level coming up in france he had to work himself onto the radar of even french national teams. He wasn't really all that known as a fifteen sixteen year old. How long have you been playing basketball nine years nine. So did you grow up playing soccer before he was on jazz team. That had several high draft picks on it. They had derrick favors. Ns canter to former high draft picks. Big men that played rudy's position. They had a veteran and andreas. Who was a veteran presence on that team as a big man and under that regime rudy kind of found himself as the odd man out but the jess drafted him and took him on as a project and he apparently was not the most stylish guy. What he i community league. yes so obviously. When you're twenty one year old seven foot one kit. That's tall and gangly. It's hard to find clothes that fit you. Great i was going to be on. Is doing right now if you see rudy these various nba awards where he's won the nba defensive player of the year. Two times now. He's showing up and looking very much like a stylistic parisian that he probably always wanted to be back in two thousand thirteen when he was still sort of odd man out on the jazz as you put it. He got sent down to the bakersfield jam of what was then the d. league. i from a life standpoint. What was it. Like for rudy gobert. End up so far off the beaten path and you know in one of the rougher parts of california yes so it's a culture shock for anybody. I think who wants to be a professional basketball player to have to go to a place like bakersfield. California bakersfield has kind of a rough and tumble streak about it. It isn't the most friendliest places. Well tonight we are taking an in depth look into black tar heroin and its presence here in kern county. Rudy's coach will void talked about it would be culture shock for anybody. Let alone a parisian arriving in bakersfield. Which is we're like community area where where are rena and everything was based. That is kind of like mess. Mess capital of the world. So i think he was not going to find a croissant sprint. Snow and anywhere around there. The coaches just told him to stay in his hotel room. And just relax tries to be honest. tells hotel for the most in when he wanted to go work out at the gym. the bakersfield complex. Had you know that all that stuff in their facility but it was very much like. It was almost like a private school in that. He went from work to the hotel room. And that's

Rudy Gobert Rudy Gobert NBA Scotto Chris Basketball Tolbert French League Bakersfield Ronnie Denver Nuggets Christopher TOM RIM Basketball Derrick Andreas Jess
Kate Eberle Walker & The Nine Ways Leaders Can Support Women at Work

Dose of Leadership

06:01 min | Last month

Kate Eberle Walker & The Nine Ways Leaders Can Support Women at Work

"Kate. Welcome to dose of leadership so excited to have you here. Thank you richard. Happy to be here. it's fun. i read the book. The good boss nine as every manager can support women at work. I was talking to the prerecording with you. I've got four daughters. I've had many women on this show talking about this. It's a fun topic or fascinating topic for me to talk about. I've had lots of experiences working with women. And of course seems like. I've always struggled saying the right things for my daughter's to get them to to navigate what it's like to work in this this this world so is tell me. Why did you write this book. What what's the purpose of the book. Why did you sit down and write this. So i wrote the buck. After a couple of realizations was that i women women would come to me. Come to me often for career advice. You know how did how did you get into the c. suite. How did you get where you are. And i recognized that the advice that i would give was mainly about how to maneuver through a a land of men. And so so much of what i thought of as you know the the keys to success was really about you know. How do you adapt yourself tip to play in this world. That wasn't built by you or for you so that that was one thing then when i when i became a ceo. I realized something very different. Which was it is so much easier to really change things when you're in charge your of Maybe stating the obvious but leaders people your people in power have the power to change things and so you know i wanted to start to change my perspective. About what what every ceo hr leader manager should take responsibility for in In supporting women at work. And then i think the yet the last realization was. I started going around in asking other women who had successful. What what do you say when when women ask you advice. What's what's the key to your success. What's the secret. And i just over and over again heard this common. Refrain of you know really do anything in particular. I just had a really good boss. Just found a really good so it was that that idea of you know what what a woman needs in the working environment. Today is to have a really good boss who engages in giving her opportunities and in changing workplace to be better when originally was thinking about why you wrote this book away started diving into it. I think instinctively. I thought or intuitively. I thought oh. This'll be a great but for women. Obviously as i started reading it. I said this is a book for me. This isn't written for you. Know how for women to succeed in the business. This is written for guys like me who find myself in leadership positions and how can be good boss. I mean the title says it all. But i don't know it just kinda shows those kind of inherent biases from our culture. That kind of present themselves. Even even when i picked up this book i love how you wrote it in a fun. Oh this is for me. As i started reading it. I think i might literally say that in the introduction. You know ma- male managers. This is for you. Yeah you do have to be fairly explicit to overcome the the bias. That's out there. I never the sixteen years. I worked in the corporate arena and i worked for. I told him prerecording that when the best leaders i've ever worked for was a woman with the worst leaders ever worked for was a woman elected. Talk about about that. Yeah yeah so the woman who was the best. When i look back on it with experience in a digest it and think why was she such an effective leader. It was because she did not make gender wasn't even ish so just naturally authentically. Jenner was even an issue. It wasn't part of identity that makes sense. You know what i mean like and so we in so every time we were working. Everybody's working together. It was like none. All of those things were off the table. The one that was the worst possible work for it was so front and center that it made everything so weird and uncomfortable that makes sense and and that. That's as i when i was in it. I didn't recognize it as such. But as i as i step back in kind of reevaluated. That's that's why it was that way. What do you think. Would you hear me say that. I mean i think there's there's a lot to take that idea of you. Know what what dimensions do you show yourself or presented by yourself in the workplace. And i think there is Gender is you know it's it's very it's very obvious. And it's something that you know people use as a way of sorting or defining. Do us as you know self defining as you know big part of who they are and yet something that talked about in the book that i that i find. I really admire in leaders of companies. Where i think they've built a culture that really kind of moves beyond gender is it's because they they create the create interactions and environment at work where people are people show more dimensions of themselves. You know there's there's this question of do you. It is work personal. Or do you have a professional persona and a personal percent in and the two don't necessarily mix and a yo. I am definitely a on the side of everything's personal. Everything's your a bunch of humans working together and that's what new organization as and you need to xiao all sides of yourself to really be authentic. The allow them to be happy at work. And i think that when you do that gender you move away from gender

Kate Richard Jenner MA
Jamie Spears's lawyer says 'people have it so wrong': He 'saved' Britney

Nightline

08:16 min | Last month

Jamie Spears's lawyer says 'people have it so wrong': He 'saved' Britney

"Thirteen years. Britney spears future has been tied up conservatorship control by her father now with thirty nine. Her fans are wondering why she not free. Here's my nightline co anchor juju. Chang you britney spears in a playful moment with family riding a bike with her niece thing her father jamie in the beard there. These video shared exclusively with abc news. Jamie's attorney vivian. Doreen showed the spears family together. During the pandemic. I understand that every story needs a villain. The people have it so wrong. Here this is a story about a fiercely loving dedicated and loyal father who rescued his daughter from a life threatening situation. The relationship between the princess of pop and her father coming under renewed scrutiny as the freebritney movement continues calling for an end to her conservatorship functioning woman. That's working nonstop it. Just it doesn't make any sense that grassroots movement and the inner workings of the conservatorship arrangement highlighted in recent new york times a documentary framing britney spears which reexamines the superstars rise and public fall through. Today's lens now. Her father jamie spears was placed in charge of her career her finances and her health decisions in two thousand eight when she was just twenty six responding through his lawyer. Vivian doreen in an exclusive interview with my colleague. Amy robot jamie saved britney's life and over the last thirteen years. He has worked tirelessly to protect her. He has collaborated with her to help her regain custody of her children. He has brought her finances back from disaster in his created a safe environment for her to live her life the way she wants away from the media that caused her so much pain. Britney spears was only sixteen years old when she catapulted to stardom in nineteen ninety eight with their multi. Platinum hit baby one more time. She came across his strong young high school in her first video. She's very pretty and sexy a late teenager and that was an image that she built on over the next several years and she became one of the biggest stars in the world. Releasing one mega hit after another. Oops i did it again. In two thousand and toxic in two thousand and three within years the girl next door from kentucky louisiana had become a household name but by two thousand seven life in the spotlight seeming to take toll the young mother of two appearing to publicly struggle amidst a divorce custody battle and continued media scrutiny. Britney spears is back in the headlines in a big way this morning video. britney spears with a shaved. Head circulates over the internet the lent 'less flash of cameras. She famously took a pair of flippers to her own hair at a los angeles alone the way that she was treated by the media the way that the tabloids talked about her the way. That the pop- rodzi would leave her alone people to lash out when there's that kind of pressure on them and she did then later that year and infamous performances the mtv video music awards what seemed to be a public unraveling coming to ahead in an altercation with paparazzi in la. Go to the car. Britney britney all i'm gonna do is. I'm just going to ask you a couple of questions and then i'm gonna leave you alone and alleys coming up to me. She's like guys. Please please please please. Thousand britney inches grabbed. the umbrella. Started coming after me starts beating the passenger side of my truck we call this. Framing britney spears. One of the reasons is because. There's these frames that everyone remembers when they talk about her when she shaved her head and when she the car with an umbrella she was going out. Visiting kevin feather line at his home. The kids meant the world to britney and she wanted us here. Kids and kevin said no part of the reason we wanted to do. The film was to to pull back from that frame and show you show you. What's outside of it. And one of the things we found is that she was going through a custody battle during this time. That following year after two hospitalizations brittany's father jamie assumed control over his daughter's estate along with an outside trust think people really know conservatorship as much as attention. It's gotten in recent months. I don't think people knew that it was weird for a young person to be under one. Let alone be under one for thirteen years. Thirteen years later the court mandated conservatorship. Still in effect denying the thirty nine year old control of her estate. Prompting the question. Why if britney through her lawyer though is asking that jamie. Her father not be a part of her conservatorship. Why does jamie then still insist on being her conservative. Jamie serves as britain's conservator. Because he loves her. He wants the best for britney. Jamie's attorneys say court documents. Show that when he stepped in as conservator in two thousand eight britney's assets were only worth two point. Eight million dollars. They say he has worked with his daughter to increase her net. Worth to nearly sixty million in two thousand nineteen britney's assets were clearly being mismanaged and was being taken advantage of financially by some of those around her two thousand eight britney has released four albums. Start on a prime time show. I felt like i had a connection with you. The moment you started seeing and even hosted her own las vegas residency but she has not performed professionally since two thousand eighteen abruptly canceling her. Las vegas residency. The following year saying her dad was sick and she needs to focus on family fans now turning to the performers instagram account for behind the scenes glimpses into her life and hints about her wellbeing including dance video and messages to fans. I pulled out all of my jackets in the next day. It was really hot. It was very confusing and last november. Her attorney telling a judge. My client has informed me that she is afraid of her father adding she will not perform again if her father is in charge of her career. Can you explain why britney's lawyer is saying. She doesn't want her dad in charge of her finances anymore. Throughout twenty twenty brittany and her father had many conversations and in fact early on in the pandemic they spent two weeks with other family members. Hunker down in louisiana and they spend a lot of time together and in that time brittany never expressed those words to her father. She's never asked him to step aside. Why she then wouldn't just go onto social media and say hey guys. I don't need to be freed. Any time britney wishes to enter conservatorship. She can have her attorney file a petition to terminate it. She's never exercised this right in the past thirteen years. But for the of the freebritney movement like dustin strand the question remains what really is happening in britney's life tomorrow. We have our free pretty rally for years. Strand has traveled from phoenix to los angeles. Bree support you. We've known for a long time as conservative has been just. The next conservatorship hearing is expected in march a fight about which britney herself remains publicly

Britney Spears Britney Jamie Vivian Doreen Amy Robot Jamie Rodzi Jamie Spears Britney Britney Doreen Kevin Feather Abc News Vivian Chang Spears New York Times Louisiana Kentucky Brittany
Portrait Of Jose Feliciano

Latino USA

04:51 min | Last month

Portrait Of Jose Feliciano

"What i first met jose feliciano it was the year nineteen eighty six. It was a concert of his in california. And i was doing my first ever interviewed him now at that time was leon was one of the most famous latinos that i had ever met and what i remember the most was that he wasn't afraid to be himself. He was eccentric and a true bohemian artist. That was truly one incredible guitarist who couldn't get much padma five separate night. All oh and that air of confidence translates musically to everything hosts it touches. And if this is the first time you've heard of jose feliciano and you're not sure you know him. Well listen to this. Bobby bobby doc. That's what set feliciano's mega nineteen seventy. Christmas hit police one of the all time most famous christmas songs in the world but with a career that spans almost six decades ho says major milestones have come from him putting his own personal stamp a mix of soul folk latin and blues on well known songs whether that's of the past visa goddess. Zing zing on saying were classic rock songs three monks and even star spangled banner. Here's his iconic performance from a world series game in one thousand nine hundred sixty eight. Oh a that may sound like an average game day performance but it was a risk that then three year old. Jose took during the height of the vietnam. War with his soulful rendition. Jose open the door for other artists to perform the national anthem in their own unique ways there was born in nineteen forty five in lettuce puerto rico and has been blind since birth. He was five years old when he and his family migrated to spanish harlem and it was in new york city for. He developed his love for music and crafted his skills on the guitar. In the nineteen sixties or say went on to become an international sensation especially in latin america. And since then he's performed on themed stages around the world. He's recorded over sixty albums and has won multiple. Grammy awards was. If any see now in seventies join me in the studio to talk about how humor is one way. He has coping about his almost sixteen year career and to talk about one of his favourite relationships. The one he has with his guitar. I'm wondering ho said. When was the first time that you remember hearing the sound of the guitar and was in an instant was it. Just like Yes it was. You hit the nail on the head. How how did you did. You live with me have you. What are you just like. You just like telling jokes all the time. Is that where. I'm sorry to say that has been my way of accepting the fact that i was blind that i wasn't normal A what at least people around me thought normal should be because in latin family if you have some kind of disability they start thinking oh my god. What's going to happen which happened to me. I remember hearing my parents discussing my future. All poor jose. what are we gonna do about. 'em eat canned. Seize blind and. I heard that i made up my mind right then in there that i was going to be different.

Jose Feliciano Bobby Bobby Doc Feliciano Jose HO Leon California Puerto Rico Vietnam Grammy Awards Latin America New York City
Feeling pressure: 2020 champ Kenin loses at Australian Open

AP News Radio

00:33 sec | 2 months ago

Feeling pressure: 2020 champ Kenin loses at Australian Open

"Women's defending champion so it kind of became the Australian Open biggest upset thinking to date the falsely blaming a bad case of news for her straight sets loss to the Estonian kaia Kanepi disappointment also if the sixteen year old cocoa golf at six four six three to the fifth seed Elena Svitolina better news for other Americans including Jennifer Brady Shelby Rogers and mackenzie McDonald they all reached the third round the man's face state Stefano sits above survived in five but no such problems for Rafa Nadal who comfortably reached the third round I'm Graham like us

Kaia Kanepi Elena Svitolina Jennifer Brady Shelby Rogers Mackenzie Mcdonald Golf Stefano Rafa Nadal Graham
Can Tampa Bay Win A Second Straight Super Bowl

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

02:54 min | 2 months ago

Can Tampa Bay Win A Second Straight Super Bowl

"Well in just his first season with the team brady has already brought a title to tampa buccaneers controlled. Much of last night's thirty one to nine super bowl win and brady is poised to keep winning saying after the game quote. We're coming back. You know that we do know it. And i personally love it shared. And how do you feel about is brady. Started his second dynasty in tampa skip out of his tour to detail. And if you made me say yes to say no. There's a reason why no team had repeated and sixteen years because it's hard to do and you see. Injuries are big part of this. So because we saw what happened to chiefs offensive line. They lose basically three starters and they're not the same team that they took to the super bowl the previous year. They're not even the same super bowl that would that finish the afc championship game. So injuries player key role in And plus a lot of things have to go well the injuries during the course of the season. I don't believe the pandemic. I think we're getting more and more vaccines arm and President biden was talking about last night. Say i expect the pike house for super bowl fifty six. Hopefully that's the case. Where is so fi here. Oh you're be out. I thought i'd be right over luma and plus get if you think about it. They got shack bags. A free agent. Labonte david i believe. They bite price themselves out of contracts tampa although they might be willing to take less money to come back to people. It's with jack man. Considering that he was an undrafted free agent and leave any money on the table of. Aren't they david that might be something dominant. So leonard fournette and tonio brown gronk. I believe a couple of those guys you can get back on the cheap but skipped the only have thirty guys on the contract for next year. The next is a that is forty two in the nfl their fifty three man roster only thirty the contract So who comes. Who goes is so hard to repeat because the turnover is so great now what we know right now for the most part. All the coaches are coming back. Tob old didn't get a job by relent. We didn't get a job and so for what we can see right. Now get the coaching staff. We'll be back in full. There was some speculation. That bruce arians if they won this one would would see the the head coaching to talk balls and maybe either being the background or walk into the sunset. I think this was such a headache experience for him at his age. He'd say i gotta take another shot. Hey could you remember. Meal did that and he later regretted he came. Back out of retirement ended up coaching kansas city. Yeah because he felt he made a decision out of emotion. That was the wrong decision. So maybe a fist back a couple of months but it's hard to repeat. There's a reason why there have only been in an full of teams now in the last thirty years. That's ever done it because it's so hard to cobb was dated. We did it and the patriots did it.

Brady Tampa Buccaneers Super Bowl President Biden Tampa Labonte David Leonard Fournette Tonio Brown Gronk AFC Chiefs Bruce Arians Jack NFL David Headache Kansas City Cobb Patriots
Gov. Newsom and teacher unions clash over school reopening plans in California

John and Ken on Demand

04:32 min | 2 months ago

Gov. Newsom and teacher unions clash over school reopening plans in California

"Big topic today is getting. These schools reopened particularly the lower grades. It's happened in many parts of the country but california like a number of states is stuck and the unions are one of the big blocks even today. Newsom cited word from the director. That vaccination is not necessarily a prerequisite for reopening school safely. We're going to talk now to mark run alert. Abc news kfi about more on this story. Mark what's this about guy. So the cdc today the director of the cdc doctor rochelle walinsky said that Just that that the the vaccinations are not a prerequisite to opening school safely or at least the evidence. There's mounting evidence to suggest that that's the case. They say that it appears you can reopen schools. with mask mandates and social distancing and that that can be done safely One of the things that they cite here is a study from wisconsin where they looked at the. Cdc looked at seventeen Schools in rural wisconsin in the fall last year over thirteen weeks. There were masks being worn in the school And they said that there were one hundred and ninety one cases of covid nineteen over those thirteen weeks They said that only seven of those could be attributed to transmission within the school itself and said essentially the school had Lower transmission rates than the community at large and so that kind of also pulls away the evidence or or concern that schools may be transmission centers. Like what we saw with nursing homes and places like that these close quarters where the disease can spread very quickly now. They're saying you need to do this with masks and social distancing so while this gives some fodder to the argument made by senate minority leader mitch mcconnell today that he was saying the democrats and teachers unions have been holding this up. Because they're they're saying they want to be vaccinated before they return. The biden administration is still turning this around to say. Well you know the hook entirely here. This still requires a stimulus plan from congress to get p and testing and all these other things so while they're essentially giving some fodder to the argument they're also saying you still need to get the stimulus done so it's not on a one to one. Give the teachers unions out here. In california are neat not even satisfied with just getting vaccinated themselves they want the students vaccinated as far as we know. There is no vaccine for kids under sixteen. It doesn't now. There's not nothing. That's fda approved. The fda approved the pfizer vaccine for sixteen years and older and then the moderna vaccine i believe is eighteen years and older so there is no vaccine right now with any efficacy. Study or concern about safety. Study that would involve children Particularly of school age children Maybe at best late high school but nothing in grade school kids and middle school kids. is there a timetable. Have you heard for chill vaccine. No no. I don't know because you know that would require some further study that those studies may be ongoing between the pfizer and madonna vaccines in some of these other vaccines but the clinical trials that took place and which the fda approval of these vaccines are based off of. Were in adults. They were done. You know to take part in these studies. The phase three trials with the thirty thousand people that were part of these various studies. They were all eighteen and older I believe in the pfizer. Which is why they allowed it. Sixteen years and older and there was a this was part of the approval. Process was the discussion about whether or not they should include the limited data they had for people under eighteen but they decided that again in their minds the benefit outweighed the risks so they allowed it to be for sixteen years older. So i mean that's where it stands out how how long the unions are going to be able to get away with this if we if we start looking at two years with the students not getting in person schooling while it might depend there might be obviously some push and pull their from the unions and from People who think that by vaccine should be given before they reopened. But you do have the biden administration and the cdc now suggesting the other way that this can be done without that. So that's going to add some pressure to it and clearly. There's support on that largely in the republican side so now you have know. Essentially the top democrat The president of the united states in his administration saying that. This can be done safely without having to wait for

CDC Rochelle Walinsky Biden Administration Wisconsin Newsom Pfizer FDA Abc News California Mitch Mcconnell Mark Senate Congress Madonna United States
Habilitat Creating Community with Jeff Nash

The Addicted Mind Podcast

04:43 min | 3 months ago

Habilitat Creating Community with Jeff Nash

"Hello everyone welcome to the addicted. Mind podcast today. My guest is jeff. Nash and he is going to talk about habilitated and their model for sustained recovery. Jeff thank you so much for coming. Onto the addicted mind podcast. I am really interested to hear your story but also to hear your model of addiction treatment. Thank you thanks for means a pleasure to be here this morning. All right so tell us a little bit. Where does it all start for you. Oh wow that's a long story like a lot of people. I ended up getting involved with drugs alcohol at a very young age twelve years low and it got really bad really fast. By the time. I was sixteen years old. I was shooting heroin and other substances saw and renew sleep and of course that brought a lot of legal problems and now jail lots of treatment and i was raised in texas dallas texas and i went through fourteen different treatment programs throughout my life and continued really struggle in and out of jail in and out of programs so the age of thirty actually twenty nine years old is when i finally got it together and for me rui. I realized later that i needed. I needed more than just. The normal substance use treatment. I needed a life. Overall are some point hind landed in. Hawaii ended up in trouble ear in jail and eventually ended up in the village. And i kind of took to habilitates philosophy like a duck. They helped me find a passion. Nail figure out who i was and on the final i had a knack for helping other people. They put me through a lot of training. They sent me to school to learn about a substance use treatment and administration and things like that and eventually i became the program. Director for tat. And i did that job for about sixteen years. I was very blessed. I was trained but actually the last person that was trained by the people who founded the program unfortunately our founder any marino us. Since passed away. But i was very blessed to be trained by heaven his wife and then i did the program director of the program for about sixty years and the ultimate two thousand fifteen. I became the executive director. So i've been with a village out now for about twenty four years. I think and different abilities very much. Enjoy what we do and this is so you know. I found my niche. I guess and got a nice life. Now been clean and sober for about twenty four years. That's awesome that's career. Comedy story pretty similar to people's stories right. Tell me a little bit about the fourteen times of trying treatment so here you were addicted pretty early. I guess you know. I think he said thirteen or fourteen years old drugs. By the time. I was sixteen hours using obviously right so using some really hardcore drugs at a very young age very young age of development and you into fourteen different treatment centers. I mean. that's really like someone who is trying to get help ya. Well i think to me jimmy rule honest. I think my family wanted me to get a lot more than i really. Did you know. I had a lot of people i mean i have some childhood traumas that were unresolved goes very angry. Disenfranchised with life you know the family was dysfunctional. Common themes wait was substance abuse on trying and trying really. It was when i got to be a little bit older and how to jail and withdraw in jail and watching life pass me by and to get a little bit more motivated like i need to give together. This is not fine. I was actually of a lengthy prison sentence that i was facing drums now for for drug for drug possession. That's what prompted me to trying. Really dig down deep and try and overcome all these issues until you know certainly wasn't fixed a thirty day curated took me a few years therapy Few years of mentorship

Texas Nash Jeff Dallas Hawaii Jimmy
Interview With Jeff Nash ON Creating Community

The Addicted Mind Podcast

04:34 min | 3 months ago

Interview With Jeff Nash ON Creating Community

"Hello everyone welcome to the addicted. Mind podcast today. My guest is jeff. Nash and he is going to talk about habilitated and their model for sustained recovery. Jeff thank you so much for coming. Onto the addicted mind podcast. I am really interested to hear your story but also to hear your model of addiction treatment. Thank you thanks for means a pleasure to be here this morning. All right so tell us a little bit. Where does it all start for you. Oh wow that's a long story like a lot of people. I ended up getting involved with drugs alcohol at a very young age twelve years low and it got really bad really fast. By the time. I was sixteen years old. I was shooting heroin and other substances saw and renew sleep and of course that brought a lot of legal problems and now jail lots of treatment and i was raised in texas dallas texas and i went through fourteen different treatment programs throughout my life and continued really struggle in and out of jail in and out of programs so the age of thirty actually twenty nine years old is when i finally got it together and for me rui. I realized later that i needed. I needed more than just. The normal substance use treatment. I needed a life. Overall are some point hind landed in. Hawaii ended up in trouble ear in jail and eventually ended up in the village. And i kind of took to habilitates philosophy like a duck. They helped me find a passion. Nail figure out who i was and on the final i had a knack for helping other people. They put me through a lot of training. They sent me to school to learn about a substance use treatment and administration and things like that and eventually i became the program. Director for tat. And i did that job for about sixteen years. I was very blessed. I was trained but actually the last person that was trained by the people who founded the program unfortunately our founder any marino us. Since passed away. But i was very blessed to be trained by heaven his wife and then i did the program director of the program for about sixty years and the ultimate two thousand fifteen. I became the executive director. So i've been with a village out now for about twenty four years. I think and different abilities very much. Enjoy what we do and this is so you know. I found my niche. I guess and got a nice life. Now been clean and sober for about twenty four years. That's awesome that's career. Comedy story pretty similar to people's stories right. Tell me a little bit about the fourteen times of trying treatment so here you were addicted pretty early. I guess you know. I think he said thirteen or fourteen years old drugs. By the time. I was sixteen hours using obviously right so using some really hardcore drugs at a very young age very young age of development and you into fourteen different treatment centers. I mean. that's really like someone who is trying to get help ya. Well i think to me jimmy rule honest. I think my family wanted me to get a lot more than i really. Did you know. I had a lot of people i mean i have some childhood traumas that were unresolved goes very angry. Disenfranchised with life you know the family was dysfunctional. Common themes wait was substance abuse on trying and trying really. It was when i got to be a little bit older and how to jail and withdraw in jail and watching life pass me by and to get a little bit more motivated like i need to give together. This is not fine. I was actually of a lengthy prison sentence that i was facing drums now for for drug for drug possession. That's what prompted me to trying. Really dig down deep and try and overcome all these issues until

Texas Nash Jeff Dallas Hawaii Jimmy
"sixteen year" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:50 min | 1 year ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on KCRW

"Suspected sixteen year old gunman who shot himself in the head well the way the says the school secured shortly after the incident that took place at about seven thirty AM local time the school was locked down the we did partially back you Asian we also sheltered in place a portion of the school and two in this tablet who was who was responsible for this tragic shooting the gunman's forty five caliber handgun was found at the scene with no bullets remaining a sixteen year old girl and a fourteen year old boy were killed when local law enforcement officials as it was the suspect did gunman's birthday he said to be in grave condition for the fifth month in a row the number of immigrants illegally crossing the southwest border has fallen that's according to new numbers released today NPR John Burnett explains the border patrol says actions taken by Mexican and US authorities are having drum ecofacts apprehensions of unauthorized immigrants are down seventy percent over the past six months from a peak of a hundred and forty four thousand in may to just over forty five thousand last month and the demographics of shifted as well back in the spring two thirds of all crossers were families and children mostly from Central America today two thirds are single males mainly from Mexico a senior border patrol official gave two reasons for fewer immigrant crossings Mexico is aggressively deporting asylum seekers and the trump administration has stopped releasing them into the U. S. interior on their own recognizance asylum applicants are now sent to dangerous Mexican border cities to wait for their hearings in immigration court which critics say is cruel John Burnett NPR news China says it's re opening its market to US poultry after a five year ban the blockage of poultry followed an outbreak of avian influenza stocks closed fairly flat today the Dow was down one point the nasdaq closed down three points today you're listening to NPR and this is KCRW on a Thursday November fourteenth on Larry Perot here's what's happening at three or four if you've just been hearing at least two students have been shot and killed during a school shooting at Saugus high school in Santa Clarita for other students have been wounded television images showed people being treated by paramedics on the campus this morning including one person who is receiving CPR and others in stretchers tenth grader Brandon cells are told channel five started shortly after his mom drop him off at school around seven thirty I was getting out of the car walking towards the campus and there is a group of girls running and I was wondering why the running and they told me that someone had a gun on campus and I don't know if I believe that after is his only them and I looked back and there is like twenty kids hopping over the gate running officials say the shooter also student at Saugus high school opened fire in the school's Kwan after he shot five people he then shot himself as of earlier this afternoon he was listed in grave condition Saugus is part of the heart Union High School district and this is a developing story we'll get you more information as soon as we get it here at KC R. W. your member those two big earthquakes that struck southern California in July well it turns out those quakes center near ridgecrest rattled more faults than initially believed more this now from KCRW's Terrel saxman the fourth of July ridgecrest quake was in fact three different earthquakes on three different faults together they combine to form a six point four temblor that rumbled from the high desert to the coast according to scientists from cal tech and NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory their new research published in the journal science has the seven point one shaker on July fifth was made up of four smaller events on different faults overall the biggest southern California earthquake in decades ruptured on more than two dozen faults most of them quite small the researchers say the ridgecrest steady shows how multiple faults can link together to create an even stronger quake and to spread seismic risk KCRW's Terrel saxman and comprehensive home insurance could soon be available for California.

sixteen year seventy percent fourteen year six months five year
"sixteen year" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"It can stop you from moving forward. Them watch watch that you're nurturing habits that if if you cannot perform these habits these tasks daily that you need to do does it completely throw you off these kittens grow up, they're not turning into full grown cats. Just be careful. Okay. Okay. No problem. Everyone's doing so. Well, it's like it's. Everyone is concise and love and life today. Who do we have now dream Weaver dog we have Jen on the phone hijack high? Tell us about your dream. Okay. So I had this dream that my sixteen year old son, and some of his friends colored every interior wall of our house with crayon. And when I would clean it up, which wouldn't happen. He'd be cleaning it up, but. All the wall started disintegrating into almost like fighter web. Okay. All right. So this has to do with the frame of mind that you get into whenever you're trying to create new ideas. A new folk sometimes a lot on the details of things maybe a little bit too much, and it can distract you from completing the task. So if you have an idea, let's say you wanted to start a business. I'm just throwing that out, but not necessarily you're focusing on things that are the.

Jen sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:59 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on WTVN

"We need to engage, ladies and gentlemen, we need to confront not like them not like with socks of marbles or Nichols. And going around beating people over the head not with drums in the face of a sixteen year old. And then turn the sixteen year old into some kind of clansman. We don't do that stuff. They do that stuff. I mean, engage the American people Reagan was right to go over the head of the media, which he did all the time. Trump is right to go around the media with this with his tweets, but it must be continued. And in some cases, we must be flexible and do it in different ways. They control the schools. They control the colleges and universities. They control Hollywood which creates the TV shows and the movies, they control more and more sports sportscasters ESPN, one two three four whatever. We got it. And of course, they control the media. They're still millions of us. We still have the presidency. We still have the Senate. It's not like we're without options. It is time and these Republicans come on these shows on cable. Including on FOX. That they come with a mission, and they come with an understanding where they can articulate. Our positions to a wider audience. We have to stop playing in the sandbox of the left they seek to destroy us. They seek to destroy what's great about this country. They hate capitalism. They hate the constitution. They hate you. They hate our border that is her own sovereignty. And they're all about power because you see all these things stand in the way. All these things stand in the way, by the way on TV. They keep showing these polls how many Americans blame this one or that one for the government shutting down how many people want this? You see this is the problem that the media will never understand. And quite frankly populace will never understand it doesn't matter. We're not a democracy where Republic read the constitution. The progressives altered it somewhat what the sixteenth and seventeenth amendments with the progressive income tax and they destroyed the Senate, but we're still a Republic, fundamentally, we're not a democracy. We're not a populist democracy. We don't want the government stepping in. And deciding who gets what that's called tyranny. Dressed up as populism where constitutionalists it works. We're capitalists boy does it work. I'll be right back..

Senate Reagan Nichols Trump Hollywood ESPN FOX sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Too often our legislators in order to appease, those people traumatized by a particular event. Toying with with their heart in the right place to make sure an event like that doesn't happen again. They pass legislation. That's only gonna affect law abiding gunners. They pass legislation after a tragedy. Or after a crime they pass legislation that punishes, everyone who didn't commit the crime. And just because I am a gun. I choose to keep on my nightstand. Is a loaded. Hell, yes, it's loaded. Why would I have an unloaded gun on my nightstand. If that gun is there available to meet to defend my home. Just because. I've got an as I currently do thirteen year old stepdaughter sleeps in the same house, or my sixteen year old stepson that makes me a criminal. When I've gone to the range of these people off talk them gun safety. That makes me a criminal simply because there's a child in the home, and I have a gun on my nightstand. That's a bad idea that is not passed my litmus test by a long way, that's imposing a burden on law abiding responsible gun owners notwithstanding. The fact it's motivated by trying to prevent another tragedy. But it's a bad idea. Now, we come back for small got a couple of.

gunners thirteen year sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

News Talk KOKC 1520

02:34 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

"Understated. Can't kill people But there's that part that's also like listen, to Leon, leave on let's say and. He deserved to die But you do this, a sixteen year old. Girls start shaking this to say you're putting, yourself in, harm's way is an understatement Rebounds, our producers like freaking out I don't understand what you're both saying right now I mean, I get wanting to protect your kid but this guy actually didn't do anything to the kid he was, attempting to for sure and we don't know. To the level he what he intended to do if he'd gotten into. The bathroom but you can't kill a guy for that we're. Not even talking about him actually hurting a sixteen. Year old girl we're talking about him intending to follow her into a. Restroom he's not supposed to be in four, and unknown although we can assume reason and both of, you are kind of advocate. I, know both of you said you're not, but at the same time you bought sorta, just, sitting it's it's not completely. Shocking well if, you had the, guy on tape if you have the data on tape saying yeah I meant to kill, him then, I'd say all right guys you go to jail for a long time if the intent is to kill the guy then no but, if the intent is to rough him up because it to. Kick his ass because you don't feel security is doing well enough but shoot, you go into a blind rage because he tried To follow, her into a restroom or should that be reserved for if he had actually done something to harm a child like he intended to, do something he failed and then he was beaten to death I guess that's where I come back to his intent what was okay in this case Leon's intent we, don't know what it was that good Bathroom and shaking the stall door. Sound good so the intense not good no intent of. Data's what protect its daughter up, he took. It too far Uber dude when you're watching I'm not saying it's a good thing that he killed the, guy but I understand protecting his kid that's what I'm saying to the extent of murdering a person. Now there had to be, a moment when you know what you're going toward. You can't beat a guy and not. Feel it coming Like I said. We don't have the video there's sometimes you one punch can. Kill a person I don't know exactly what did the guy in I in, the story isn't kicking him on the ground and stuff That's what witnesses said, yeah yeah so I mean if it goes on and on and on but we don't know I mean all these facts right now saying I kind of. Get at least, why.

Leon sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

TalkRadio 630 KHOW

02:36 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

"Would you let? Your sixteen-year-old vote would, you let yourself. Back when you were sixteen. Vote remember when you're sixteen you know everything, it's, not until, you're, older, do, you, realize, you don't, know everything Good and abstract arguments at sixteen initially be allowed, to bring. And buy pot invite guns Well they're not paying for themselves yet so it's hard to understand, that logic Thanks gotta? Run, Ted thanks for your call would. You let your sixteen year old vote Three seven one three. Eight two five five I'm John held era Or you don't have. That much more would. Be Michael Brown will, be, back, next, week. Keep it right here Only.

Michael Brown Ted sixteen year sixteen-year
"sixteen year" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

04:27 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Great all right okay so now explain to you really happened so the teenagers are sitting there eating their water burn this guy comes up to them they say unprovoked and starts getting in their face over this so they start filming it and so it picks up at the point where he snatches the hat he then throws his drink in the face of the kid that had the hat on and this guy says support the president you know you ain't supporting bleep and then he uses the n word the n word atom now it doesn't say whether this this boy sixteen year old boy hunter richard is white or black but he says the n word with the a at the end of it so i don't know if you i don't know exactly what he was trying to do there but he said you ain't support and bleep and as he threw the drink in his face then as he walks away he yells this is going to go right in my f being fireplace b and at that point the kid goes all right and have fun with that and that's it all right and the kids said look i support my president and if you don't let's have a conversation about it instead of ripping my hat off i just think a conversation about politics is more productive for the entire whole rather than taking my hat and yelling subjective words to me and he's right isn't he so when this first came out they said that the police were looking for the man i wonder how hard i don't think they've found him yet but social media found him because this thing went viral and people in san antonio started chiming hey wait i know that dude and he works at a bar called rumble in san antonio now rumble has put up on their facebook page a statement about that video about the man he's thirty year old keno jimenez now first of all think about that you're thirty years old and you're so offended by somebody's hat that doesn't have a cuss word on it doesn't have an insult on it doesn't really say anything about you at all it simply says make america great again but because of how you think about what that means and because of what you think about our president you determine that you have the right to steal a sixteen year olds property while snatching him so hard you snatched out some of his hair that you now have the right to slam a drink in his face and steal his hat and cuss adam that's the tolerant loving left really that's actually a crime petty theft i'm not i'm not a lawyer but that that's got to be some kind of petty theft strongarmed petty theft assault to some degree misdemeanor for sure but you're not allowed to do that to people it's against the law for obvious reasons this isn't just saying i don't wanna i don't wanna serve you in my restaurant this is saying i'm going to steal your property because i don't like what you believe in and see this is where we've had to get to and this is why the left and the democrats and the media but i repeat myself can't simply say that they don't like trump's policies or they don't like what trump stands for because then you just have a debate no in order to try to stop president trump in order to try to have him removed from office or impeach him or did you a soft coup which is what they absolutely would like to do from day one you have to vilnai's the president you have to dehumanize the president and that's why you call him evil a monster not human yeah someone left evacuee said he's not human now i remember when president trump talked about the ms thirteen gang bangers who rape and kill children when he called them monsters how dare he but that's how they talk about president trump i'm not a huge president trump supporter i like some of his policies i like most of his policies i certainly would vote for him over hillary clinton which i did but i don't like a lot of how he tweets i don't like a lot of his personal moral compass from what's happened in his life that i know of i've got problems the president trump but i have problems with every president that doesn't mean that i have the right to.

sixteen year thirty years thirty year
"sixteen year" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

03:38 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"And breaking news now back the breadwinner so let's talk for a quick second about tolerance in our country and intolerance in our country let's talk and submit for your consideration the curious case of sixteen year old hunter richard hunter richard him and his friend we're at a water burger in san antonio texas a couple nights ago eating cheese burgers and fries and drinking sodas and a man approached them and ripped maga had of one hundred richards head pulling some of his hair out in the process of ripping it out of his head he didn't do a drink in hunter richard's face and said quote y'all ain't supporting blank n word that's what he's the president he then went on to say that the hat would be going right into my blanking fireplace blank after the video was posted and went viral people got to work trying to identify the man turned out this this character worked at a bar a local bar in san antonio his name happens to be keno as zuld zata l jimenez and he worked at a bar called rumble worked till they fired because the video went viral and everybody now knows the story here's the comment from rumble they posted it came to our attention earlier this evening then a part time employee was captured on cell phone video assaulting another person at a local eatery said very nice complex for what a burger calling it an eatery the assault took place presumably because the employees did not agree with the other individuals political stance we have since terminated this employee as his actions go against everything the establishment stands for rumble has and always will be a bar that is inclusive is any establishment could possibly be this bar is a safe space for everyone no matter your race creed ethnishity sexual identity political stance you're welcome here we do not condone actions or behavior that were displayed in the cell phone video we never will if you have any questions concerns please message us privately we support and appreciate your business so this guy keno jimenez is the guy at the center of all those he was apparently connected to the texas green party i'm watching a video right now yes where i'm trying to pull some of this but he cusses a lot yes he does he posted on this keno guy posted on youtube and he's talking about the real thing that happened now is he claiming that that racial epithets were said which is what set him off he did say something about now these literally before i went on the air i heard him say keno say these two kids and then boom and then obviously it went on the air so i got here okay so so there may have been there may have been a predicate before we see this happen we don't know i don't know but at the end of the day does it warrant pulling ripping up a hat off the kid's head and throw in a drink in his face you can tell the kid to go pound sand you can tell the kid whatever you want tell them and then make your way out the door what what you end up doing is committing a strong arm robbery essentially on tape you know you re run over us steel the.

sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

04:52 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Do something so now imagine chronic inflammation chronic inflammation is like your sixteen year old kid knows that you're away and decides hey i'm gonna have a party in the house so suddenly all those all those barriers are now gone and the cage some switch is flipped and that cage is opens where those cells are now allowed to go around and have a party all throughout our bodies and caused that same rick that same havoc on tissues that aren't damaged and the tissues that aren't expecting to get hit by those inflammatory cells and this sean can happen on a chronic basis and that's where we get chronic inflammation there are certain disease states that are really they're really marked by chronic inflammation such as rheumatoid arthritis sciatica arthritis and if the inflammatory arthritic editions cardiovascular diseases linked to chronic inflammation diseases with almost every organ system in our body are related to chronic inflammation cancer has been linked to many types of inflammation so basically in a nutshell sean this this chronic inflammation is just the inability for the body to control our own immune system our own soldier cells will you wanna call them or mop up sells to the point where they adjust run rampant on their own and that's where all the damage can occur sean oh well that's a great primer thanksgiving doctor in no matter what the cause of of inflammation and of course you've just identified to acute end and chronic no matter what the cause may be ken an amiga three supplement helped to soothe perhaps even prevent the inflammation absolutely sean and that's that's a big key and then i swear i always tell people you know it all starts with the omega threes it starts with the rescue twelve fifty or any of the powers of choice that we talk about when it comes to the omega three fatty acids because they are one of the best natural antiinflammatories out there you know we tell people to take mega threes and we always say you're going to you're going to feel results but you're going to also see results that you can't feel you know like lowering your cholesterol lowering your triglycerides levels but something that my patients definitely notice is being on an omega three can definitely help with arthritis because the omega threes are naturally any inflammatory and something else that you have to understand too and this is you know i'm gonna talk about the links to arthritis and inflammation but remember our joints sean don't get a blood supply our joints depend on the blood supply around the join it's called the subcontract bone and that's up conjul bone as a very tenuous blood supply and what happens is remember the omega threes and we've talked about this in the past it omega threes are very good for our blood vessels they prevent damage to the site to the walls of our blood vessels right yeah absolutely so we can keep the vessels around our joints healthy then guess what our joints are going to be more healthy so that you know so so the omega threes can directly affect inflammation with their anti inflammatory properties but they also indirectly affect inflammation by keeping the health of our arteries at their best so let's talk about the mega threes themselves now because there is a lot of product out there in the market today a lot of a mega threes and why would the quality of the mega three or the essential fatty acid why is that so important well it's just like anything else in life sean i mean it's all about quality and unfortunately too many people today really focus on quantity not quality and you know oh i got this big tub from bj's or i got this big tub from from sam's club and you know it's gonna last me a whole year yeah but but what's in there and what are you getting and what are you taking i mean you know again i use the analogy of our cars we really tend to treat our cars better than we treat ourselves you know you would never put anything but the best test gasoline in your car but yet you'll put anything you know you'll put something that's cheaper in your body i mean you know think about that that's that's pretty scary stuff you know because the here's the deal sean the the any of these products that we're talking about they're really not regulated there is no fda overseeing all of these products you went i sean you know.

sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW

1150 AM KKNW

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW

"Well i mean not specifically however we do know for sure that she was capable of killing females because one of the courses that was dug out of her hogwash was that of her own sixteen year old foster daughter jay yeah she bell again very very complicated relationship to children you know the weirdly maternal quality to her according to testimony for temporary and she was always very desperate to have children at some point she persuaded she persuaded the fam a family she was close to sorry but the turnover this newborn infant to her mother died child earth of the father was already ver burton raising a bunch of other kids greek turnover this little girl named jenny to bell she's never formally adopted but bell raised her from infancy and then again around nineteen merton early nineteen late nineteen seven bell announced that she was sending off a senate area in california and then disappear and apparently again we don't know for sure but you know but the the straw the strong sense is that he had become aware you know what was going on in the farm as she would have been hard to that point so bell you know murder and dismember her own sixteen year old stepdaughter foster on path is the head man so so threw caution she was certainly capable of murdering a number of her own sacks but we but there is no record of any specific woman who had gone missing although there was talk at the time you know there were certain witnesses who claim that you know that they had that they had seen some woman arrive at the farm from chicago you know that perhaps fell hit hires a mayor or something and who disappeared as i listened to the story i'm kind of reminded of a situation right here huntsville alabama we call it a black the black widow of easel green elizabeth route and she married six maybe seven husbands and was accused of killing all of them actually stood trial for and was released how's it any proof and she chose poison so the reason that.

jay jenny bell california murder chicago alabama huntsville sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Way to try to create a trend across the country they're they're gonna come up with any possible thing to get rid of trump impeachment doesn't work we'll get sixteenyearolds vote if you know we can't get people to believe that trump's a racist we gotta get sixteenyearolds about the but this is just another desperate attempt don't debate the issues figure out a way around the substance well in the in the yeah the democrats know that sixteen year olds are more susceptible to group think and censorship because they're getting indoctrinated by their teachers most of them are liberal and there are more their more susceptible to all that nonsense so i mean the democrats know it's good for them kids i've never had to really you know support themselves nate they don't go off to war at sixteen go off to war at eighteen not saying that some sixteen year olds are not more mature in some ways and twenty one year olds or twenty five year olds i'm sure some of them are but this is just another way desperate way to try to unseat trump they're really worried about trump winning in two thousand twenty i'm telling you this is what it's all about their worried that the economy keeps improving so they've got to have all these insurance policies in place and obviously dc's always gonna vote democrat anyway that's not a change but they're hoping it sparks a national movement eight five five forty laura jack and arizona line too so should sixteen year olds be allowed to vote jack no i don't think they should i think you know what you're talking about is right right on point two sixteen year olds or too young but there's a sense of entitlement going around and no one can tell some of these kids they're wrong even if they are wrong i mean i don't i don't know what to do more but every day i listen to you every morning i listen to you and you always talk about it you're always right on point with what's going on i just to call and tell you i appreciate you thank you so much jack i really appreciate you saying that makes makes it all worthwhile let's go to bill and.

trump dc laura jack arizona sixteen year twenty five year two sixteen year twenty one year
"sixteen year" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Sixteen year old all say mom shocked him so she was arrested just after eight o'clock on easter sunday because nothing says the resurrection of christ like handcuffs victim did not complain of any pain according to the police report but did have a couple of small bumps on his leg that he said were left by the taser so she's booked on suspicion of child abuse she appeared in court yesterday and told the kids are told the judge get there okay all hold on a second i'm going to add a layer to this again eighteen year olds seventeen year old sixteen year old two of them are on probation and have ankle bracelets for example the sixteen year old whom she allegedly taste is on probation with an ankle bracelet and she's the one who supposedly is keeping him in custody watching him the finger quotes responsible adult that's watching over all of this she has been ordered not to have contact with the child at all she told the judge he was going to have to find somewhere else for the child to live she was released from jail following her court appearance now yeah to wake up sister.

sixteen year seventeen year eighteen year Sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast

"All the two different worlds where we were not on the same page we live two different lives although we were supposed to be brothers and sisters to say that a sixteen year old you know walking in a community because he didn't let let keep belonged somebody has the right to stop him at gunpoint you know like like to me this like he doesn't have a right to be into thrive to live you know and so just seeing the opposite conversation on that was descent in the narratives that have been created for african americans in you know boys yes actually actually boys and seeing the outcome with it didn't bother other people like especially specifically the white people i was around like at bothered me and so i've felt like i couldn't express you know what i was filling in fear of it was gonna make them uncomfortable or it's going to cause this controversy in so that started journey in in some of that journey started online with discussing movies and stuff like that so that was probably the beginning point to to this you know it was entering into this white culture space where you know people did wanna understand they didn't know that they didn't understand exactly you know that i would have been firmly in that category few years ago exactly me trayvon was really important to me to just that that was just almost like a stake in the ground i think for so many people who just went this cannot be the truth that we're willing to stand by this is okay and i felt him bears.

sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Prestia wisconsin been bruszt i mean the there can't be 500 people it can't be a five hundred eighty jim gannet now that we smoke in their lightly of thrown stuff out of what's going on an ice crossover dribble there's really nice and one of those big bowers watchers agree era well that's a i i feel bad for the sixteen year old kid about the coaching you can you imagine you're over lithuania you'd just hanging out my niro business and obscene you get lamar balls in a couple of their question your every move he the nodded coach love jello melo it if he did we'd be when more basketball games over here because legit melo is a guy they could really good out there in in scoreline appoints in in it and assist baskets and lithuania lamella jello could be a guy that i think could be one of the best players in the history history of lithuanian basketball lamella shallow in fact i think we should make some lamella jello right now to be fantastic of the gia the best tasting jello in the history of jello the metal jello trademark owners it says they play in a seventeenhundred seed irina 500 though seats reserved for team sponsors and their friends tickets cost around five euros fiveeuro of what on the team the balls are going to brian says that the coach left the coach guide tawes and in the league players is left and then it also league they got rolling over there now it says also that i guess they talked to some guy who is an expert in in that league and it says it their skills are ill fitted for a where they're going.

wisconsin lithuania melo bowers brian sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Unemployment is that a sixteen year low unemployment for african americans is near its lowest point since the turn of the millennium really a fantastic thing too soon wages are rising optimism among manufacturers has reached all time highs gdp growth last quarter reach three percent way ahead of schedule nobody thought that was going to happen for a long time and this quarter i believe would have been better but the hurricanes will have an impact but other than that it would have been my opinion even better your government is working for you once again not for the donors not this special entrance but the hardworking taxpaying citizens of our country tree america is back on the right track and i see so many red hats make america great again that's what we're doing make america great again but our country and our economy cannot take off like they should unless we dramatically reform america's outdated complex and extremely.

african americans america three percent sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

Mental Illness Happy Hour

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour

"When you cut choked up back there what were the thoughts her feelings that were going through your head if there was any conscious probably the are probably guilt i feel guilty because they feel like my mom side all coming and i like was a dump teenager and did what i wanted to do at the time and now in dealing with that on i think that's like the dominant thing that i feel about it but isn't that also some of what teenagers do right i mean it's just like my mom got really lucky that she had i think even me as a really good kids on i probably did the worst stuff but like in the grand scheme of things still pretty good like not doing hard drugs being like delinquent in school like stuff like that but i'm yeah and the other thing is is i think when you start to blame yourself your under estimating the co worshiping of 24yearold brain seducing a sixteen year old brain and all the tricks that that person yeah can can pull out that you know how could how could a mother's home stern chat right then with fourteen in person encounters with a highly manipulative person that you're smitten with how could you know and and it's it's a little heartbreaking to hear you being so hard on yourself on for that but i also understand that part of that heartbreak is that your mom with will feel pain right yeah no i i mean at the root not even at the root just like i'm i'm very aware that like it's all all amid is his fault unlike none of it as my fault.

sixteen year
"sixteen year" Discussed on On The Media

On The Media

02:24 min | 4 years ago

"sixteen year" Discussed on On The Media

"For these sixteen year history of this show we have had conversations in another editorial meetings that the audience is that privy to about stories in which we're fighting for truth dressed in the american way and we're trying to decide how to report them or whether to report them and there is a term of art and we haven't used it here's the term is is it to democracy now democracy now is a longstanding radio show that its history is in public radio not npr but public radio in it is now broadcast on tv it is a explicitly liberal progressive bastion and the question that i think that we face is do we continue to go more in the direction that it takes amp up the scepticism an outrage or pull back and beat two more dispassionate observers of the media seen in the political scene i'm not sure if we can do both of those things so this is where you feel we have gone during the the trump campaign is that what you're saying is yes and thanks in large part to my insistence that we cover trump not as a politician but as a historic threat a potential menace to democracy so yeah i'm and i've been pounding that message is as often as i can and that crosses the line between journalism that we expect into what kind of activism i don't think i ever mentioned hillary clinton's name during the whole course of the campaign but um i and by extension the show became an activist player in anti trumpism sanal what do we do now would we do remember during the bush administration we had to find a framing device we've unnerved didn't know what was going to happen but that's politics like well that's not upbeat and so that we came up with enabling condition condition free speech and privacy all those things that enable the freedom of information in that enable journalism that were not strictly speaking me guess so we came up with the media frame and then when obama wanted await what's on new frame what's our discussion what's it going to be really quickly turned to transparency surveillance.

hillary clinton bush administration obama sixteen year