Category 5 Atlantic hurricane in 2005
An event-by-event look at how institutionalized racism harms the health of African Americans in the twenty-first century A crucial component of anti-Black racism is the unconscionable disparity in health outcomes between Black and white Americans. Sickening: Anti-Black Racism and Health Disparities in the United States (U Minnesota Press, 2021) examines this institutionalized inequality through dramatic, concrete events from the past two decades, revealing how unequal living conditions and inadequate medical care have become routine. From the spike in chronic disease after Hurricane Katrina to the lack of protection for Black residents during the Flint water crisis--and even the life-threatening childbirth experience for tennis star Serena Williams--author Anne Pollock takes readers on a journey through the diversity of anti-Black racism operating in healthcare. She goes beneath the surface to deconstruct the structures that make these events possible, including mass incarceration, police brutality, and the hypervisibility of Black athletes' bodies. Ultimately, Sickening shows what these shocking events reveal about the everyday racialization of health in the United States. Concluding with a vital examination of racialized healthcare during the COVID pandemic and the Black Lives Matter rebellions of 2020, Sickening cuts through the mind-numbing statistics to vividly portray healthcare inequalities. In a gripping and passionate style, Pollock shows the devastating reality and consequences of systemic racism on the lives and health of Black Americans. Claire Clark is a medical educator, historian of medicine, and associate professor in the University of Kentucky's College of Medicine. She teaches and writes about health behavior in historical context. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/african-american-studies
Flood Twin's Grant Curry joins me on this episode. His road to music was neither direct nor easy. He was diagnosed with diabetes at age 8. By the age of 14 he was already in a drug treatment center. After going through rehab, he has stayed clean and even became a counselor. But music was always in the back of his mind, calling him. When the opportunity to take time off of work and play, he took it and never looked back. He met James Hall and created four incredible albums with James Hall & Pleasure Club. But after Hurricane Katrina uprooted his life in Louisiana, Grant relocated to Georgia and eventually formed his new band, Flood Twin. The band is releasing their debut album and it's a beast! Not only is the music minimalist and powerful, but so is the artwork, which was also done by Grant. Follow the band @floodtwin. You can buy the album on Bandcamp or stream it everywhere. Follow us @PerformanceAnx on the socials. Feed us coffee at ko-fi.com/performanceanxiety. Buy things at performanceanx.threadless.com. Get ready to hear some stories with Grant Curry of Flood Twin on Performance Anxiety, part of the Pantheon Podcast family of shows! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The HISTORY Channel's nonfiction series The Proof Is Out There, hosted by veteran TV journalist Tony Harris, is back for a new season featuring some of the most incredible and thought-provoking videos of unexplained phenomena and mysterious must-see moments. Premiering Thursday, September 16 at 10pm ET/PT, each episode explores and analyzes the full story of each irregularity – and through expert examination and the use of the latest technologies -- The Proof Is Out There aims to get to the bottom of what's real? What's fake? And everything in between. This season, The Proof is Out There will examine phenomena such as “The “Green Pyramid” video leaked from the US Navy; The “Utah Monolith” discovered late last year; The “Jetpack Man of Los Angeles” who has been sighted in the skies as recently as last month; The recent ODNI report on Unidentified Aerial Phenomena; and recent analysis and revelations about the most famous Bigfoot caught-on-camera sighting of all time, the Patterson-Gimlen film. Featuring clips of found footage, still images and audio recordings from private citizens and government agencies, The Proof Is Out There uses the latest technology, rigorous authentication techniques, and cutting-edge analytic processes to separate the fantastic from the fraudulent. Harris, alongside a decorated team of experts and investigators, examine each video in question to make compelling revelations and conclusions surrounding the most debated videos and public images ever shared. Tony Harris is a news anchor, television correspondent, and filmmaker. Harris anchored the flagship Al Jazeera Newshour from the company's global headquarters in Doha, Qatar, becoming the first African-American anchor to be based outside the U.S. for a global news network. Previously, Harris anchored CNN Newsroom with Tony Harris for CNN and was a member of the teams that earned CNN George Foster Peabody Awards for coverage of the British petroleum oil spill and Hurricane Katrina, and an Alfred I. duPont Award for coverage of the Southeast Asia tsunami. He also hosted the Investigation Discovery programs The Murder of George Floyd: A Nation Responds and Scene of the Crime with Tony Harris.
President Biden's January 2021 Executive Order, Tackling the Climate Crisis at Home and Abroad, emphasizes the urgency of taking action to build climate resiliency and specifically calls for the inclusion of nature-based solutions. Combined with the $1 trillion Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act approved by the US Senate in August, 2021, which describes major infrastructure projects to be undertaken, these represent an unprecedented opportunity to incorporate Engineering With Nature approaches into infrastructure policy and projects. Our guests are Todd Bridges, Senior Research Scientist for Environmental Science with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and National Lead for EWN; Sarah Murdock, Director of US Climate Resilience and Water Policy at The Nature Conservancy; Justin Ehrenwerth, President and CEO of The Water Institute of the Gulf; and Mindy Simmons, Senior Policy Advisor, Aquatic Ecosystem Restoration Business Line Manager at the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The evolution of infrastructure policy can be seen, in part, through our experience with storms. As Todd notes, “following Hurricane Katrina, our collective focus was risk reduction. After Hurricane Sandy, the focus expanded to include resilience. Those events, separated by several years, intensified the dialogue, in a positive way, on engineering with nature and nature-based solutions.” Work done by The Nature Conservancy (TNC) in Cape May, New Jersey before Hurricane Sandy demonstrates the importance of natural infrastructure to storm risk reduction. Working with USACE, an ecosystem restoration project was undertaken that included holistic dune restoration, hydrologic improvements, and habitat restoration. According to Sarah, “before the project there was a history of flooding of the communities behind the preserve area. After Sandy, the dune restoration stood up and those communities only experienced negligible flooding.” The Water Institute of the Gulf (TWIG) was founded in response to Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. Justin describes the opportunity for incorporating natural and nature-based solutions “to create a blended approach that addresses the need for built infrastructure, married with natural infrastructure. For example, levees and flood walls blended with barrier islands and marsh to create a multiple lines of defense strategy that ultimately yields not only economic benefits through the protection of property and businesses and communities, but also social and environmental benefits.” Significant hurricane and storm events have clearly shaped policy at the federal level, but as Mindy notes, the Corps has been implementing engineering with nature solutions for over a century, describing the Yolo Bypass, designed by the Corps in the 1930s that helps divert flood water near Sacramento, California, while also providing valuable fish and wildlife habitat. From Mindy's perspective, “hurricanes over the past century have brought a lot of attention to the Corps' capabilities and Congress has provided direction through Water Resource Development Acts (WRDA) requiring the Corps to explicitly consider natural and nature-based solutions for flood risk management, hurricane and storm damage reduction and ecosystem restoration.” The benefits of employing natural and nature- based infrastructure is significant. Our guests believe that expanded value can be “unlocked” by including nature-based solutions, or natural infrastructure, as an integrated part of infrastructure investment. According to Sarah, “if we equate nature as a form of infrastructure, we can unlock the trillions of dollars that this world spends and invests in more traditional infrastructure and really think equally of nature as delivering a lot of the services that are essential.” Measuring those benefits is the focus of our discussion in Episode 2. As Todd says, “Our ability to describe, define substantiate the benefits and the costs related to nature is really the key to opening up a treasure box of natural value that all people can benefit from.” Related Links: EWN Website ERDC Website Todd Bridges at LinkedIn Todd Bridges at EWN Sarah Murdock at LinkedIn The Nature Conservancy Justin Ehrenwerth at LinkedIn Justin Ehrenwerth at The Water Institute of the Gulf The Water Institute of the Gulf Mindy Simmons at LinkedIn USACE Ecosystem Management and Restoration Research Program EWN Podcast S1E6: Assessing the Value of Natural and Nature-Based Features in Coastal Storm and Flood Risk Reduction Executive Order No. 14008, Tackling the Climate Crisis at Home and Abroad Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act
Zack Bowen saw a lot as an Army soldier in Kosovo and Iraq. He experienced the loss of a battle buddy…and he was a hold out in New Orleans during Hurricane Katrina (when he was no longer in the military). Had Zack come out the other end of his experiences alive…he might have become a charismatic motivational speaker. But he didn't survive. And neither did his girlfriend, Addie Hall. Dig in with Margot as she brings you this listener requested case. It's the story of Zack Bowen and Addie Hall. TRIGGER WARNING: This episodes contains graphic content including descriptions of domestic violence, suicide and mental health. Listener discretion is advised. If you are having thoughts of suicide, please talk to someone. The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline is available 24/7/365 at 800-273-8255. If you are in an abusive relationship and need assistance making a plan - contact “The Hotline” at 800-799-SAFE (7233). ---- Thanks to Today's Sponsor: EveryPlate! Visit everyplate.com and use code “militarymama199” to get your meals at $1.99 per meal. Check out True Crime Guys wherever you listen to podcasts! ---- Get up to 14 BONUS episodes here! https://Patreon.com/militarymurder ----- Military Murder is a military true crime podcast that focuses on murders committed by military members, veterans, and sometimes their family members. ---- Follow on social: Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/militarymurderpodcast Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/@militarymurder Facebook: https://facebook.com/militarytruecrime Discussion Group: https://facebook.com/groups/militarytruecrime Email: email@example.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Cobb County Commissioner Jerica Richardson joins the Cobb Life Sunday Podcast. She shares of love for weather, life lessons from her experience as a Hurricane Katrina evacuee, and she gives some insight as to just how much power and authority the Cobb County Commission actually has. #CobbCounty #Georgia #LocalNews - - - - - The Marietta Daily Journal Podcast is local news for Marietta, Kennesaw, Smyrna, and all of Cobb County. Subscribe today, so you don't miss an episode! MDJOnline Register Here for your essential digital news. Find additional episodes of the MDJ Podcast here. This Podcast was produced and published for the Marietta Daily Journal and MDJ Online by BG Ad Group on 10-2-2021. For advertising inquiries, please email firstname.lastname@example.org See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Join Chris Osborn for a lively and inspiring interview with Winter Wheeler, a wonderful, winsome, and winning litigator from Atlanta, who picked a paralyzing pandemic period to pivot her practice to all mediation and strike out on her own. You'll hear how she drew upon past experiences when life had thrown her some major curveballs (such as navigating Hurricane Katrina while at law school in New Orleans!) to once again persevere and prosper in spite of a perplexing predicament. Pooped parents will also appreciate her pronouncements on maintaining proper perspective about your performance. Stay in Winter Wheeler's Loop >> https://www.winterwheeler.com/ https://www.linkedin.com/in/winterwheeler/ https://www.instagram.com/themediatenow/ https://znap.link/themediatenow https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCdeoSy7ydQuLh_o7CwHPozw
Dr. Randall Bell is an economist and a sociologist who boasts the nickname “Master of Disaster.” He's been a consultant for hundreds of catastrophes, include the biggest tragedies of our time: the World Trade Center attack, Sandy Hook, Hurricane Katrina, the Bikini Atoll Nuclear Test sites, the BP Oil spill, the OJ Simpson trial, the murder of JonBenet Ramsey, and “Heaven's Gate,” to name a few. Bell has been featured in all major media outlets, and while you may be familiar with his work, you don't want to miss this intimate conversation between Bell and Watching America host, Dr. Alan Campbell. They talk about Bell's new book, “Post-Traumatic Thriving: The Art, Science, & Stories of Resilience,” which focuses on dealing with trauma and using it as a fuel for prosperity. Learn more about this book and Dr. Bell at https://www.coreiq.com/books
437. We talk to Mary Niall Mitchell about her research into Civil War pictures of freed slave children. Union forces used pictures of white slave children who had been freed in New Orleans as propaganda and to raise money for schools for freed slave children. Mary Niall Mitchell is Raphael Cassimere Professor of History, Interim Ethel & Herman L. Midlo Chair in New Orleans Studies, and Director of the Midlo Center for New Orleans Studies. She is the author of Raising Freedom's Child: Black Children and Visions of the Future after Slavery (NYU Press, 2008) and has published line for Harper's Magazine, The Atlantic, the Washington Post, the New York Times, and Commonplace. Mitchell is one of five lead historians for Freedomonthemove.org, a collaborative crowdsourced database of fugitive slave advertisements housed at Cornell University.This week in Louisiana history. October 2, 1965. Edwin Edwards wins his run for 7th District Congressman. This week in New Orleans history. St. Patrick's Church (the second oldest church parish of New Orleans) along with St. Louis Cathedral (the oldest) held the first masses after Hurricane Katrina on Sunday, October 2, 2005. St Patrick's was founded in 1833. The current church at 724 Camp Street was completed in 1840. This week in Louisiana. Zwolle Tamale Fiesta October 08, 2021 - October 10, 2021 1100 S Main Street Zwolle LA 71486 The Zwolle Tamale Fiesta celebrates the rich Spanish and Indian heritage of the people of the town. Held each year at the Zwolle Festival Grounds, the Zwolle Tamale Fiesta offers a fun-filled weekend of reliving the area's heritage with plenty of delicious hot tamales, entertainment, arts and crafts, dancing, parades, and children's activities. Always held the second full weekend in October, the Fiesta is fun for the entire family. Phone: 318-645-2388 Email: email@example.com Postcards from Louisiana. Bruce listens to the band at the Funky 544 on Bourbon St.Listen on iTunes.Listen on Google Play.Listen on Google Podcasts.Listen on Spotify.Listen on Stitcher.Listen on TuneIn.The Louisiana Anthology Home Page.Like us on Facebook.
Last week on Bachelor in Paradise, a tropical storm shut down the beach. This week, Megan tells the story of a shooting in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina that devastated New Orleans, Louisiana. The Danziger Bridge Shootings, perpetrated by those tasked to protect and serve, resulted in the murders of James Brisette and Ronald Madison, and the shooting of four other surviving victims. Prepare to get real mad, real quick! CONTENT WARNING: Child victim, police shooting, police brutality, racism. (Story starts at: 10:16) We also briefly discuss the Gabby Petito case. For the time being, we will not be covering this case, but we may in the future. There is new information coming in every day, the story may change drastically overnight. Gabby's family deserves answers and they deserve justice. So do the families of thousands of missing people of color in this country. We also need to keep in mind that American Indigenous women face homicide rates at 10 times the national average. Links Discussed in this Episode: NBC News Article on Missing People of Color by Antonio Planas and Wilson Wong Coalition to Stop Violence Against Native Women- Information and statistics on the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women, Girls, and Two Spirit (MMIWG2S) crisis in North America You can always connect with us at: linktr.ee/CrimeandRoses. There you can see links to our podcast and social media platforms. You can support the podcast by becoming a Patreon Member at: www.patreon.com/CrimeAndRoses. We have several levels of membership, and we truly love you, mean it. Always feel free to email us at: CrimeandRoses@gmail.com. Send us true crime story suggestions and any questions or comments you may have. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/crimeandroses/support
As we close National Preparedness Month, ORAU's team of experts look to the past to help map out the future of preparedness. They discuss Hurricane Katrina, which made landfall in Southeast Louisiana on August 29, 2005. The powerful Category 3 storm left 1,800 people dead, caused $100 billion in damage, and demonstrated that America was ill prepared to respond to a disaster of such magnitude. A lot has changed in the last 16 years. Our experts explain the changes, and how ORAU has remained involved in preparedness work.
Happy Brewsday Tuesday! Today's episode is very near and dear to my heart. Hurricane Ida hit the Louisiana and Gulf Coast exactly 16 years to the day after Hurricane Katrina. Since Louisiana is my home state, I wanted to find a way to help people impacted the most by this devastating storm. I am so happy to have met our guest today, Jennifer Weishaupt. She is the founder of Ruby Slipper Cafe, a very popular restaurant in New Orleans and most recently she founded Lagniappe Krewe, a non profit that supports service industry workers during a crisis. We talk about how she got started in the restaurant industry, how they have grown, and what led to the development of this amazing organization and how YOU can help! Please visit us at Red's Beer Garden Thursday September 30 for music, New Orleans inspired food, and great beer to help this incredible cause. Red's is very generously donating 10% of profits to Lagniappe Krewe and will be holding a raffle for a $100 gift card. To enter, show proof of donation to Lagniappe Krewe. Thank you to Sweet Crude for our title song "Parlez-Nous a Boire"
Patrick Madden hosted this Monday's episode of Louisiana Considered. Gulf Seafood Foundation Board Member Jim Gossenand former chairman of the Louisiana Seafood Promotion and Marketing Board Harlon Pearceexplain how Hurricane Ida disrupted Louisiana's seafood industry and how the industry recovered from Hurricane Katrina 16 years ago. Food writer Ian McNultyreports on the heroic efforts undertaken by local meat markets in the River Parishes to produce andouille in communities hit hard by Hurricane Ida. WWNO/WRKF Criminal Justice Reporter Bobbi-Jeanne Misick reports on how juvenile detention centers, state correctional facilities and jails botched evacuations during Hurricane Ida. In one case, 36 teens were evacuated from the New Orleans Juvenile Justice Intervention Center to Elayn Hunt Correctional Center in St. Gabriel instead of Dixon Correctional Institute in Jackson, the evacuation point described in JJIC's evacuation plans. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Thousands of people in Louisiana are cleaning up from Hurricane Ida, one of the most powerful storms to ever make landfall in the U.S. Who is there to help when first responders get overwhelmed? What happens in these communities in the weeks after the winds die down, the floodwaters recede and the national media leaves? Volunteers are often doing the work to help their neighbors pick up the pieces and rebuild. One of those organizations is the Cajun Navy. The group got its start after Hurricane Katrina in 2005 when boat owners stepped up to help rescue people. Since then, Cajun Navy volunteers have become a regular presence whenever a natural disaster strikes. One of those volunteers is Rob Gaudet. He's from the Cajun Navy Ground Force in Louisiana and is the founder and director of the Cajun Navy Foundation. Rob has been on the road for weeks helping in the wake of Hurricane Ida. Today, he's sharing what he's seeing now after that storm and the types of volunteer missions that have stuck with him for years. For information on how to volunteer or donate, visit CrowdRelief.net This episode is brought to you by Rothys.com/newsworthy and kiwico.com (Listen for the discount code) Get ad-free episodes by becoming an insider: www.theNewsWorthy.com/insider
The following is the full uncut conversation with Colette Pichon Battle, Lawyer & Founder and Executive Director, Gulf Coast Center for Law & Policy, from our episode "Ecology: The Infrastructure of the Future?" In the midst of yet another year of climate catastrophe, the U.S. Senate is negotiating a $3.5 trillion infrastructure package. President Biden, among others, is calling for extensive investment to lower emissions and combat the effects of climate change. But what sort of investment? In this episode, Laura interviews environmental lawyer Colette Pichon Battle in Louisiana about the strategies organizers there have developed since Hurricane Katrina for equitable green development and climate justice. Then, she speaks in depth with MacArthur “Genius” award-winning landscape architect Kate Orff about her innovative work on oyster reefs, living breakwaters and regenerative infrastructure. Recently profiled in the New Yorker Magazine, Orff insists that ecology is the infrastructure of the future. Her work restores and harnesses—rather than resists—natural systems to ensure the livability of our rapidly changing world. Plus, Laura shares some thoughts about community vs. concrete. Music in the Middle: “Makin' Waves” by Baba Brinkman featuring Gaia's Eye, from his album The Rap Guide to Climate Chaos. If you're a listener or a viewer, you spend time with us. Many of you have for years. So how about taking a few minutes to give us the support we need to keep doing what we do… Only a few minutes from you, pledging $3 or $5 or $11 a month, will keep us going all year. Go to Patreon.com/theLFShow and join our media team and support movement building. Thanks!
Critically acclaimed author Kiese Laymon and Robert Jones Jr. (The Prophets) discuss and celebrate the newly revised and reissued Long Division, Laymon's 2013 debut novel. Described by the New York Times as “a time-traveling metafictional romp set in Mississippi that probes fame, creativity and the toll of racism,” Long Division upends conventions of narrative time, genre, and the expectations and assumptions mantled on Black characters by what Laymon and Jones identify as a a culture “trying to get us to write ourselves out of existence.” Their brilliant conversation reflects upon and contributes to a watershed moment in literature by Black authors. (Recorded June 7, 2021)
For this week's episode I chatted with Hal Callais, Managing Partner and CIO of Callais Capital. Callais Capital is a southern Louisiana based alternative asset management firm that invests in tech companies in the South and Mississippi River Delta region. Hal is from a multi-generational family of entrepreneurs in Louisiana. He is very connected to the geography of the region and has been playing a crucial role in New Orleans' blossoming startup and innovation scene. I thought this was a really interesting conversation, a way to see into a nascent ecosystem and get a sense of what it is like in the earlier days of an entrepreneurial boom. We talk about everything from tech and innovation in New Orleans to the evolution of this ecosystem post Hurricane Katrina. Enjoy. Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/hal_callais?lang=en (@hal_callais) / https://twitter.com/callaiscapital?lang=en (@CallaisCapital) / http://twitter.com/mpd (@mpd) Show Links Guest Links: https://callaiscapital.com/ (Callais Capital) Podcast Links: http://mpd.me (Website), https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCua7T3uyg6IQeSbYyNKT_Iw (YouTube), https://twitter.com/mpd (Twitter), https://www.facebook.com/innovationwithmpd (Facebook), https://www.linkedin.com/company/innovationwithmpd (LinkedIn)
After Hurricane Katrina hit New Orleans in 2005, our guest on this week's Gospel Con Carne, Brian Bell, recalls traveling back to what was left of his damaged home to gather his belongings and set off on a new path in life. He headed to Austin, Texas with hopes of starting over, but the loss of his job along with a deep depression which halted his motivation left Brian in an unexpected state of homelessness. Countless days and nights of traumatizing experiences led him to wonder - "How did I get here?" Now, after only six months of living in Community First! Village, Brian is an active and engaging neighbor who has worked for our culinary program and also our bed-and-breakfast operation. As he settles into his new community, Brian believes the deep-rooted anger he has previously experienced in life has helped him see and better understand the importance of trying to ease people's suffering through the simple act of kindness.
In a free-market economy, the role of government is often debated. On the one hand, business generally prefers to be left alone by government, interpreting the word “free” in free-market as free from regulation. On the other hand, there are any number of business organizations whose principal functions are to extract as many regulatory and tax advantages as possible for their particular industry. In response to this lobbying, the Louisiana State government, like any good investor, does its best to diversify. The state has instituted economic development initiatives to attract and grow a wide range of businesses, from film to aerospace. You might remember a few years ago, starting with the re-development period after Hurricane Katrina, there was a big push to create what was called New Orleans' Biomedical District. That economic development has, as of today, reportedly created 34,000 new jobs and had an economic impact of some $3.3 billion. The Biomedical District includes the Veterans Administration Hospital, the University Medical Center, the Louisiana Cancer Research Center, and the New Orleans BioInnovation Center. The New Orleans BioInnovation Center provides office space, laboratories, business support, and even financial investment for biotech startups. They have a 66,000 square-foot building on Canal Street that opened in 2011, and cost $47m to build. This size investment in a “build it and they will come” strategy takes some serious financial and science skill to navigate. Similar state-funded bio innovation initiatives in Baton Rouge and Shreveport failed. To keep the New Orleans enterprise afloat, in 2021 Kris Khalil was named Executive Director of the New Orleans BioInnovation Center. In one type of best-case scenario, the object of biomedical innovation is to come up with a medical device that becomes an everyday piece of equipment that sells in the millions. For example, the FitBit and Apple Watch have turned the decidedly un-sexy concept of a heart monitor into a fashion item. In the same way, eyeglasses are technically a medical device. But somehow, Warby Parker and others have turned assisted vision into what is now a fashion accessory. What's next? Which otherwise pedestrian item that we use for medical-assisted-living could become hip and ubiquitous? With the growing number of people walking around with ear-buds blasting sound directly into their ears, could the next medical fashion item become the hearing aid? If you'll excuse the pun, that might not be as crazy as it sounds. Federal legislation called “The Over The Counter Hearing Aid Act of 2017” finally went into effect in early 2021. This legislation allows hearing aids to be sold in stores or online, without any consultation, prescription, or referral. As a result, some trend-spotters are predicting major growth in the hearing aid industry. Dina Zeevi is President of the Louisiana Society of Hearing Aid Specialists, and a Board Member and Administrative Secretary of the Louisiana Board of Hearing Aid Dealers. She's also a Hearing Instrument Specialist and the owner of a hearing aid store on the Westbank, called Hear Now. Out to Lunch is recorded over lunch at NOLA Pizza in the NOLA Brewing Taproom. You can find photos from this show by Jill Lafleur at our website. And here's more lunchtime conversation about New Orleans' health and hearing. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Zach Bowen and Addie Hall met while bar tending in the French Quarter, New Orleans. Shortly after they were acquainted, they became an inseparable couple. Join us in discussing a love story that quickly turned into horror, among the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. Music By: Jonas Bjornstad Cover Art By: Charnell
In the midst of yet another year of climate catastrophe, the U.S. Senate is negotiating a $3.5 trillion infrastructure package. President Biden, among others, is calling for extensive investment to lower emissions and combat the effects of climate change. But what sort of investment? In this episode, Laura interviews environmental lawyer Colette Pichon Battle in Louisiana about the strategies organizers there have developed since Hurricane Katrina for equitable green development and climate justice. Then, she speaks in depth with MacArthur “Genius” award-winning landscape architect Kate Orff about her innovative work on oyster reefs, living breakwaters and regenerative infrastructure. Recently profiled in the New Yorker Magazine, Orff insists that ecology is the infrastructure of the future. Her work restores and harnesses—rather than resists—natural systems to ensure the livability of our rapidly changing world. Plus, Laura shares some thoughts about community vs. concrete. Music in the Middle: “Makin' Waves” by Baba Brinkman featuring Gaia's Eye, from his album The Rap Guide to Climate Chaos.If you're a listener or a viewer, you spend time with us. Many of you have for years. So how about taking a few minutes to give us the support we need to keep doing what we do… Only a few minutes from you, pledging $3 or $5 or $11 a month, will keep us going all year. Go to Patreon.com/theLFShow and join our media team and support movement building. Thanks!
With the backdrop of New Orleans attempting to recover from Hurricane Katrina we head to 2006 and the sad story of Zack & Addie. Thank you Haze Selby-Dee for this brilliant episode! Patreon: www.patreon.com/seeingredpodcast Sponsors: Best Fiends Betterhelp.com/red for 10% off Theme Music: Composed by Holly-Jane Shears - www.soundcloud.com/DeadDogInBlackBag
What changed in the radio landscape in 20 years post 9/11 and Hurricane Katrina here in the US? Have you ever wondered why we have so many new P25 systems showing up in the 700 MHz band? These are the questions we are asking in today's podcast. What You Need To Know 9/11 really brought to light some of the changes that had to happen with interoperability. Hurricane Katrina, which happened just four years later in 2005, also revealed that changes needed to happen. Responding agencies on 9/11 had communication problems on their own two way systems. They also lacked a structured plan for communicating to other agencies in real time to alert them of urgent risks to life and health. In order to open frequencies for public safety, Congress enacted Spectrum Act 2012 This directed the Commission to allocate the D block from 758 to 763 MHz and 788 to 793 MHz to public safety for use in a nationwide broadband network. FirstNet is charged with responsibilities for deploying and operating a nationwide public safety broadband network. In February of 2006 U.S. house of representatives voted 216 to 214 and approved a budget package that required analog television broadcasters to clear the 700-megahertz airwaves. Channels 70 to 83 are now part of the mobile radio system's public safety and trunk system. The National Interoperability Field Guide is a technical reference for multi-communication planning and for radio technicians responsible for radios that will be used in disaster response. This is why we see so many new P25 systems showing up in the 700Mhz band All session notes with links to the items we talked about can be found on our website at https://www.scannerschool.com/session195 ====================================
In this episode the guys sit down and talk to Carl and Kameron. Longtime friends and co-host of Life and Games podcast. Carl and Kam talk about how they met and how they started a podcast together. They also talk about how besides co hosting a Life and Games podcast together, they each create content on their own. So listen along as the guys talk about Hurricane Katrina, incense, incest, life and games. Follow Life and Games on Instagram: https://instagram.com/life_and_games_?utm_medium=copy_link Follow Carl on Instagram: https://instagram.com/carlemagne93?utm_medium=copy_link Follow Kameron on Instagram: https://instagram.com/awesome_muffin?utm_medium=copy_link Checkout Carl's YouTube channel: https://youtube.com/c/SodaGamesftw Checkout Kameron's YouTube channel: https://youtube.com/c/AwesomeMuffin_ Life and Games Podcast: https://youtube.com/c/LifeandGames Follow The StanleyOni Boyz on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/stanleyoniboyz/ The Boyz: https://www.instagram.com/izaguirre_jorge/ https://www.instagram.com/kelvin.almonte/ https://www.instagram.com/adan.samuel.ramos/ Our merch! https://www.b18designs.com/sob-merch Our sponsers: https://www.instagram.com/bigsaxethrowing/ Go throw axes at Big's Axe located at 825 Chattanooga Ave, Dalton Ga. Say the StanleyOni Boyz sent you for a discount! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
In a 2007 Film Comment essay, Amy Taubin wrote in praise of Spike Lee's When the Levees Broke, a documentary about the Hurricane Katrina disaster and the communities that bore its brunt. For Amy, “Lee makes it possible for their stories to be inscribed in history. It is left to us not to forget them.” The same could be said of Lee's epic new mini-series NYC Epicenters 9/11→2021½, a deep-dive into New York City's recent history of trauma and resilience, from the September 11 attacks to the COVID-19 pandemic. On today's podcast, FC editors Clinton Krute and Devika Girish sat down with Amy as well as critic, artist, and archivist Ina Archer to discuss the fascinating sprawl of the show, a highly personal tribute to the spirit of Lee's hometown.
The Context of White Supremacy welcomes the return of Anitra Brown. Editor of the New Orleans Tribune, Brown has decades of experience as a top-notch journalist covering the "Crescent City." A New Orleans native, Brown survived Hurricane Katrina and helped the Tribune delivery powerful reporting on the myriad ways black residents were abused and purged from the city following Katrina. We'll discuss the impact of Hurricane Ida - which forced Brown to relocate to Texas.Crumbling infrastructure resulted in one million residents losing power following the storm. Many are still without power and running water. We'll ask if this event could be used to purge more black residents from the city, and the impact of climate change on a seemingly vulnerable region. #WhiteSupremacyIsTheStorm INVEST in The COWS – http://paypal.me/TheCOWS Cash App: https://cash.app/$TheCOWS CALL IN NUMBER: 720.716.7300 CODE: 564943#
Tuesday, September 8th 8:00PM Eastern/ 5:00PM Pacific The Context of White Supremacy welcomes the return of Anitra Brown. Editor of the New Orleans Tribune, Brown has decades of experience as a top-notch journalist covering the "Crescent City." A New Orleans native, Brown survived Hurricane Katrina and helped the Tribune delivery powerful reporting on the myriad ways black residents were abused and purged from the city following Katrina. We'll discuss the impact of Hurricane Ida - which forced Brown to relocate to Texas.Crumbling infrastructure resulted in one million residents losing power following the storm. Many are still without power and running water. We'll ask if this event could be used to purge more black residents from the city, and the impact of climate change on a seemingly vulnerable region. #WhiteSupremacyIsTheStorm INVEST in The COWS – paypal.me/TheCOWS The C.O.W.S. Cash App: http://Cash.App/$TheCOWS
Cindie Carter, New Orleans native and host of Social Dog, will help you get your pets prepared for a disaster before it happens. After surviving Hurricane Katrina with her family, mother, three dogs, two cats and her best friend and his dog and cat, she is more than qualified to get you and your pets prepared for a disaster. Please call into InFlowRadio.com at US (760) 456-7277 with your questions!
All Songs Considered host Bob Boilen shares his favorite new tunes of the week, including a profoundly moving reflection on Hurricane Katrina, a new story-song from Andy Shauf and more.Featured Songs And Artists:1. 79rs Gang: "Stop The Water" (Single)2. Andrea von Kampen: "Water Flowing Downward," from That Spell3. Opium Moon: "Night," from Night + Day4. Claire Cronin: "Bloodless," from Bloodless5. Andy Shauf: "Spanish On The Beach" (Single)6. Marc Farre: "Prayer Flags," (Single)
"The students I serve pay attention to everything that I'm not paying attention to." Mr. Woody Randall https://instagram.com/mrabove Senior Advisor, Teacher, Coach "My goal is to get a parent and a kid a year." Shaped by the wise words of his grandfather and the love of reading from his grandmother, Mr. Woody Randall joins us to reflect on his educational roots. After surviving two childhood open heart surgeries and Hurricane Katrina, Woody experienced the culture shock of leaving New Orleans and moving to Atlanta. "Ask every hard question." Woody states that Young Black men are the foundation of America, and he discusses the impact he has as a Black man in the classroom. We're exploring the growing pains in his educational career, all the hats that educators wear and roles that they play, and the benefit of receiving feedback. How does Woody handle the different obstacles life throws at him? Take advantage of every situation. #Shoutout to leisure time!
Today, our expert guest is Taylor Rochestie, the bestselling author of A New 20/20 Vision, where he shares a unique perspective on the uncertainty of tomorrow, and an active vision for the future. As a professional athlete who has traveled the world playing basketball, Taylor's message is a humble roadmap to design a new reality, reprogram your thoughts, and define your life through authenticity. Taylor knew he wanted to be a professional basketball player from the age of five. He had an underdog mentality. His high school wasn't well-known for recruiting players, and, when his school was damaged by Hurricane Katrina, his team was moved to Texas A&M, where he tore his knee. When he found out he was returning to his school next year, he opted for a change and went out to Washington State instead. When his wife was pregnant with his daughter, he began writing her letters to read when she graduated high school. He wanted her to see what her father's hopes, dreams, and aspirations were for her when she was born. He hoped that this would help her to shape her approach to the world from the interior instead of exterior – by not letting social media and outside influences tell her what to do. Taylor doesn't take a specifically scientific approach to this line of thinking. He recognized that we all pick up a lot of bad habits along the way or the ways that we accept less than we deserve. He has developed a few techniques to help reprogram your mind and your day. One of those techniques is his morning intake, which forces you to start focusing your day internally instead of letting external factors decide what you want for yourself. One quick way to put you on the right path towards happiness is to realize that it starts with all of the small choices we make on a daily basis. When you play basketball, you start to gravitate towards other people that play basketball. It's that simple. So when you're always learning and always broadening your experiences, you are humble, you reach out to new people, and you try different things that generate excitement and optimism. The Biggest Helping: Today's Most Important Takeaway “I think that so many people are looking for motivation, looking for inspiration, looking to cultivate joy for themselves, looking to figure out their own path – and I think the best thing that you can do is you can be a light, you can be an example. I have two kids. They're sponges, so what are they picking up when they see me? And, so, I want to be the best version of myself, and I want to constantly be learning and finding out what that best version is, and I want to fail so many times on my quest to figure out the best version of myself because it is a choice, and I'm going to wake up every day and say Today is going to be the best day of my life.'” -- Thank you for joining us on The Daily Helping with Dr. Shuster. Subscribe to the show on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, or Google Podcasts to download more food for the brain, knowledge from the experts, and tools to win at life. Resources: taylorrochestie.com Twitter: @trochestie Instagram: @trochestie Read: A New 20/20 Vision The Daily Helping is produced by Crate Media
Goddess Juliet Bravo is a force of nature. As a disabled army veteran, cancer survivor who battled homelessness and depression and lost everything she owned in Hurricane Katrina, her miraculous story of overcoming challenges will leave you wondering how it was possible for her to keep moving forward. During the episode, she teaches us how we must always find the time to truly love ourselves. Brace yourself because she's sharing her incredible story and specific tips you can use to show yourself the love you deserve.
The Context of White Supremacy hosts The Context of White Supremacy hosts the weekly Compensatory Call-In. We encourage non-white listeners to dial in with their codified concepts, new terms, observations, research findings, workplace problems or triumphs, and/or suggestions on how best to Replace White Supremacy With Justice ASAP. We'll use these sessions to hone our use of words as tools to reveal truth, neutralize White people. We'll examine news reports from the past seven days and – hopefully – promote a constructive dialog. #ANTIBLACKNESS 16 years to the day after Hurricane Katrina and the subsequent levee failure drowned the city of New Orleans and the Gulf Coast region, leaving more than 1,000 casualties (many of them black people), Hurricane Ida pummeled the same area. Although there was no spectacular flooding this time, the wind damage left 1 million people without power and legions without running water. There's no timetable for when New Orleans's residents will be able to return. However, "Anti-Looting Patrols" are actively securing the "Crescent City." On the west coast, wild fires forced tens of thousands to evacuate, destroyed hundreds of acres of California land, and blanketed the pacific coast with a smokey haze. Labor Day celebrations would be decidedly dampened with the numerous U.S. disasters unfolding. But with the Rona still raging, many officials recommend pausing holiday shindigs until next summer. #HurricaneKatrinaAnniversary INVEST in The COWS – http://paypal.me/TheCOWS Cash App: https://cash.app/$TheCOWS CALL IN NUMBER: 720.716.7300 CODE: 564943#
What impact will Hurricane Ida have on oil and gas production and will gasoline prices increase? In 2005, when Hurricane Katrina hit New Orleans, gas prices soared by 18%. What can we expect this time? Newt's guest is Dan Eberhart, CEO of Canary LLC, one of the largest privately owned oil services in the country. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Louisianans Could Face Mental Health Crisis in Aftermath of Hurricane Ida In the aftermath of Hurricane Ida, concerns remain about the nearly 1 million people without power and how the storm will impact Louisiana's healthcare system. Most immediately, much of the attention is on the ongoing Covid-19 crisis in the state, which has one of the lowest vaccination rates in the country, and the strains that people who need medical attention after Ida could place on an already overwhelmed hospital system. Wendell Pierce Reflects on Hurricane Ida New Orleans native son and actor Wendell Pierce joins us to discuss his attempt to get his father to safety ahead of the storm, the destruction of an important jazz landmark, and his efforts to continue revitalizing his beloved city. How Mississippi is Dealing with the Aftermath of Ida Amid the Pandemic Hurricane Ida was brutal to Louisiana, but battered Mississippi as well. Mississippi experienced flash floods and at least two deaths from the storm. And as of Thursday morning, tens of thousands were still without power. Hurricane Ida Causes NYC to Declare a State of Emergency Late Wednesday night, Hurricane Ida barreled into NYC causing record levels of rainfall which led to emergency flash flooding in the streets and subways. Mayor Bill de Blasio has declared a state of emergency. How Hurricane Ida is Impacting Incarcerated Youth in Louisiana In 2005, after Hurricane Katrina hit Louisiana, incarcerated people at the New Orleans Parish Prison were left to fend for themselves as toxic water filled prison cells and deputies deserted en masse. Incarcerated people are often forgotten during disasters and young people in prison are particularly vulnerable. The Takeaway checks in on the how the aftermath of Hurricane Ida is affecting prisons in the New Orleans area, as hundreds of thousands of people are still without power. For transcripts, see individual segment pages.
After Hurricane Ida hit New Orleans, leaving destruction in its wake, comparisons with Hurricane Katrina were made.There are, however, big differences between the two disasters — namely that the city, in the 16 years since Katrina, has heavily invested in flood defenses. But on the ground, there is little cause for celebration.What has happened in the aftermath of Ida and what does the increasing frequency of climate extremes mean for a city like New Orleans?Guest: Richard Fausset, a correspondent covering the American South for The New York Times.Sign up here to get The Daily in your inbox each morning. And for an exclusive look at how the biggest stories on our show come together, subscribe to our newsletter. Background reading: Hurricane veterans were stunned by Ida. “It's never been as bad as it is this time,” said Jesse Touro, who was rescued from Jean Lafitte after riding out storms in town for the past 12 years.As hundreds of thousands of people in Louisiana faced the prospect of punishingly hot weeks ahead without electricity, officials have urged those who had fled before the onslaught of Hurricane Ida to stay away indefinitely as the long slog of recovery begins.For more information on today's episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily. Transcripts of each episode will be made available by the next workday.
Listen, Subscribe, Share the Show, Donate. Help us keep this train rollin! Notes & Links from Today's Show Front page editorial from the Atlanta Journal-Constitution: Get vaccinated. Save lives (ajc.com) Illinois woman Chloe Mrozak arrested for using fake COVID-19 vaccine card (nypost.com) Man urinates on Dairy Queen counter over mask policy (nypost.com) Parents must pay $30,441 for getting rid of son's porn cache (apnews.com) https://www.monicaperezshow.com/dollars-for-terror-a-review/ https://mises.org/library/ulrich-moller-video-game-industry-points-future-organization-design https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hurricane_Katrina https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hurricane_Ida https://www.aljazeera.com/news/2021/7/28/haiti-pm-vows-to-work-to-hold-elections-as-quickly-as-possible The Propaganda Report on Rokfin CCDH Spreads Hate (with Help from Biden) | Rokfin The Propaganda Report on Patreon The Propaganda Report Store Support Our Sponsors! Donate... If you find value in the content we produce and want to help us keep this train rollin, drop us a donation via Paypal or become a Patreon. (links below) Every little bit helps. Thank you! And thank you to everyone who has and continues to support the show. It's your support that enables us to continue producing shows. Paypal Patreon Subscribe & Leave A 5-Star Review... Subscribe on iTunes Subscribe on Google Play Music Listen on Google Podcasts Listen on Tunein Listen on Stitcher Follow on Spotify Like and Follow us on Facebook Follow Monica on Twitter Follow Binkley on Twitter Subscribe to Binkley's Youtube Channel https://www.paypal.me/BradBinkley https://www.patreon.com/propagandareport https://twitter.com/freedomactradio https://twitter.com/MonicaPerezShow https://www.youtube.com/bradbinkley https://www.youtube.com/monicaperez
Former Saints Wide Receiver Joe Horn joins the show to talk about what's going on down in Louisiana in the wake of Hurricane Ida, how big of an opportunity this season is for Jameis Winston, and how something like this could galvanize this team like Hurricane Katrina galvanized the 2005 team. Former Patriots Offensive Coordinator Charlie Weiss joins the show to talk about why Bill Belichick decided to go with Mac now and the comparisons between Mac & Tom Brady.
Former Saints Wide Receiver Joe Horn joins the show to talk about what's going on down in Louisiana in the wake of Hurricane Ida, how big of an opportunity this season is for Jameis Winston, and how something like this could galvanize this team like Hurricane Katrina galvanized the 2005 team. Former Patriots Offensive Coordinator Charlie Weiss joins the show to talk about why Bill Belichick decided to go with Mac now and the comparisons between Mac & Tom Brady.
On Monday the Pentagon announced that all U.S. troops had departed Afghanistan, meeting President Biden's August 31 withdrawal deadline and officially ending America's longest war in Afghanistan. CEO of Rubicon Founders Adam Boehler , who previously negotiated with the Taliban, explains what that was like, what he thinks about the troop withdrawal from Afghanistan and if he is surprised with how quickly Afghanistan fell to the Taliban. Hurricane Ida made landfall in Louisiana on Sunday, leaving nearly one million people in New Orleans without power following widespread flooding and dangerous winds. The category 4 storm had a devastating impact on that city and others and President Biden on Monday held a virtual meeting with mayors and governors impacted by Ida. The President pledged the federal government's help on search and rescue efforts as well as damage assessment. Fox News Correspondent Jeff Paul joins from New Orleans to break down the aftermath of the storm, the power outages how Louisiana may have been better prepared following Hurricane Katrina. Later, Houston-based furniture store owner, Jim "Mattress Mack" McIngvale joins to explain how he has converted some of his furniture showrooms into a shelters for Hurricane Ida evacuees and details his efforts in collecting donations and nonperishable goods for those who need disaster relief. Plus, commentary by FOX Nation host Tammy Bruce.
It’s been a somber news day. Hurricane Ida hit New Orleans on the 16th anniversary of Hurricane Katrina. This time, the city’s $14.5 billion system of levees seemed to have held up, but the storm knocked out power for 1 million people. We’ll talk about what this extreme weather tells us about climate adaptation. Plus, it’s the end of an era in Afghanistan as the last American troops pull out of Kabul and we’ll share a few stories you might’ve missed over the weekend. Finally, an Al Roker clap back you didn’t know you needed. Here’s everything we talked about today: “Afghanistan Live Updates: The United States Occupation Is Over” from The New York Times “Ida weakens to tropical storm after knocking out power to New Orleans” from NBC News “EU Recommends Halting Nonessential Travel From the U.S. Over Covid-19” from The Wall Street Journal “Mandatory evacuations in South Lake Tahoe as winds bring extreme fire danger“ from The Los Angeles Times “China Limits Online Videogames to Three Hours a Week for Young People” from The Wall Street Journal “Record-Breaking 44 Container Ships Stuck Off California Coast” from Business Insider “Ohio judge orders hospital to treat COVID patient with Ivermectin despite CDC warnings” from USA Today “Is a Mass Psychosis the Greatest Threat to Humanity?” from Academy of Ideas “A Jeopardy! Board for Determining Who Should Be the Next Host of Jeopardy!” from McSweeney’s Twitter convo on the new Bob Ross documentary Al Roker’s clap back at critics Read the transcript here. Our show needs your voice! Tell us what you think of the show or ask a question for our hosts to answer! Send a voice memo or give us a call at 508-82-SMART (508-827-6278).
It’s been a somber news day. Hurricane Ida hit New Orleans on the 16th anniversary of Hurricane Katrina. This time, the city’s $14.5 billion system of levees seemed to have held up, but the storm knocked out power for 1 million people. We’ll talk about what this extreme weather tells us about climate adaptation. Plus, it’s the end of an era in Afghanistan as the last American troops pull out of Kabul and we’ll share a few stories you might’ve missed over the weekend. Finally, an Al Roker clap back you didn’t know you needed. Here’s everything we talked about today: “Afghanistan Live Updates: The United States Occupation Is Over” from The New York Times “Ida weakens to tropical storm after knocking out power to New Orleans” from NBC News “EU Recommends Halting Nonessential Travel From the U.S. Over Covid-19” from The Wall Street Journal “Mandatory evacuations in South Lake Tahoe as winds bring extreme fire danger“ from The Los Angeles Times “China Limits Online Videogames to Three Hours a Week for Young People” from The Wall Street Journal “Record-Breaking 44 Container Ships Stuck Off California Coast” from Business Insider “Ohio judge orders hospital to treat COVID patient with Ivermectin despite CDC warnings” from USA Today “Is a Mass Psychosis the Greatest Threat to Humanity?” from Academy of Ideas “A Jeopardy! Board for Determining Who Should Be the Next Host of Jeopardy!” from McSweeney’s Twitter convo on the new Bob Ross documentary Al Roker’s clap back at critics Our show needs your voice! Tell us what you think of the show or ask a question for our hosts to answer! Send a voice memo or give us a call at 508-82-SMART (508-827-6278).
Joy Reid begins this episode of The ReidOut just hours after the final U.S. military plane left Afghanistan. For the first time in two decades there are no U.S. troops there, bringing an end to the longest war in U.S. history. Rep. Jake Auchincloss, a former Marine who commanded infantry in Afghanistan, joins us to discuss. Plus, 16 years to the day that Hurricane Katrina devastated Louisiana, Hurricane Ida slammed into the state with 150-mile-per-hour winds -- one of the strongest hurricanes to ever make landfall. MSNBC's Ali Velshi joins Joy Reid live from New Orleans with the latest. Finally, an NBC News tally has confirmed we have now surpassed 39 million COVID-19 cases in America since the start of the pandemic. Dr. Anthony Fauci says that we could suffer another 100,000 deaths by December. Joy's expert guests analyze how disinformation is likely contributing to this prognosis, as they weigh in on the possible motives of those making these destructive assertions. All this and more in this edition of The ReidOut on MSNBC.
Tonight's rundown: After 13 U.S. Military members were killed in Afghanistan, Joe Biden refuses to answer questions from the media, showing how weak of a leader he is U.S. Marine resigns after calling for the Biden administration to take accountability for its failed execution of the troop withdrawal in Afghanistan Glenn Beck joins Bill to discuss how he's helping to aid Afghan Christians On the 16th anniversary of Hurricane Katrina, Ida makes landfall in Louisiana but thankfully, it hasn't cost nearly as many human lives as its predecessor Oregon Governor Kate Brown reinstates a mask mandate across the state for indoor and outdoor activities The man who killed Robert F. Kennedy over 50 years ago is once again up for parole and Bill believes its time to let him out NBC Universal donates thousands to help Gov. Gavin Newsom fight the recall vote in California This Day in History, 1813: Fort Mims Massacre Final Thought: Bill's Summer Vacation Recap Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Hurricane Ida tore through Southeastern Louisiana's cities and towns, flooding streets and ripping apart buildings and homes, killing at least two people. Crews are still trying to assess its full impact. Electricity remains out in New Orleans and surrounding areas for more than 800,000 customers, and it's not clear when it will be restored. John Yang begins our coverage with this report. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
Listen, Subscribe, Share the Show, Donate. Help us keep this train rollin! Notes & Links from Today's Show https://principia-scientific.com/biden-govt-will-promote-covid-booster-shots-twice-yearly-for-life/ https://principia-scientific.com/confiscated-fossil-turns-out-to-be-exceptional-flying-reptile/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hurricane_Katrina https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hurricane_Ida https://twitter.com/AIustitiae/status/1416466989707579401?s=20 https://www.wsj.com/articles/biden-administration-plans-covid-19-vaccine-boosters-at-six-months-instead-of-eight-11629919356?mod=e2tw https://www.king5.com/article/news/verify/coronavirus-verify/federal-government-not-paying-people-to-get-covid-19-vaccine/536-11e6a26a-cbd4-4c49-bbf3-b6aa1e42a190 https://www.congress.gov/bill/117th-congress/house-bill/4980 https://californiaglobe.com/section-2/california-legislature-guts-transportation-bill-to-create-vaccine-mandate-on-private-industry/ https://poweroutage.us/ https://www.bonappetit.com/recipe/mustard-roasted-chicken-with-warm-fris-e-salad-and-fingerlings-and-bacon https://www.amazon.com/Primal-Fat-Burner-Super-Power-High-Fat/dp/150111641X Woman arrested charged with masturbating on public beach - New York Daily News (nydailynews.com) A judge asked a mother if she got the coronavirus vaccine. She said no, and he revoked custody of her son. (msn.com) Unvaccinated Mom In Pilsen Can See Her Son, Judge Says In Reversal (blockclubchicago.org) Judge reverses decision, will allow unvaccinated mom to see her son after all, mom's attorney says (fox32chicago.com) Shapiro_8.11_order_.pdf (abajournal.com) https://www.msn.com/en-us/music/news/eric-clapton-sings-enough-is-enough-on-new-covid-policy-protest-song-this-has-gotta-stop/ar-AANP88Q?ocid=msedgntp Anti Maskers are Like Kabul Suicide Bombers, Obama Education Secretary Arne Duncan Says (newsweek.com) Tesla on part-automated drive system slams into police car (usatoday.com) The Propaganda Report on Rokfin Part I: Inside The CFR's Fear-Based Pro Vaccine Propaganda Campaign PART II: Inside The CFR's Fear-Based Pro Vaccine Propaganda Campaign (2/2) The Propaganda Report on Patreon The Propaganda Report Store Support Our Sponsors! Donate... If you find value in the content we produce and want to help us keep this train rollin, drop us a donation via Paypal or become a Patreon. (links below) Every little bit helps. Thank you! And thank you to everyone who has and continues to support the show. It's your support that enables us to continue producing shows. Paypal Patreon Subscribe & Leave A 5-Star Review... Subscribe on iTunes Subscribe on Google Play Music Listen on Google Podcasts Listen on Tunein Listen on Stitcher Follow on Spotify Like and Follow us on Facebook Follow Monica on Twitter Follow Binkley on Twitter Subscribe to Binkley's Youtube Channel https://www.paypal.me/BradBinkley https://www.patreon.com/propagandareport https://twitter.com/freedomactradio https://twitter.com/MonicaPerezShow https://www.youtube.com/bradbinkley https://www.youtube.com/monicaperez
Hurricane Ida made landfall in Port Fourchon, Louisiana yesterday afternoon. Just shy of a category five storm, it's one of the strongest hurricanes to hit the state in recorded history. It also hit on the 16th anniversary of Hurricane Katrina which ravaged the state and the city of New Orleans. Plus, ambulance wait times are skyrocketing. And, Silicon Valley's biggest fraud on trial. Guests: Axios' Andrew Freedman, Marisa Fernandez, and Kia Kokalitcheva. Credits: Axios Today is produced in partnership with Pushkin Industries. The team includes Niala Boodhoo, Sara Kehaulani Goo, Dan Bobkoff, Nuria Marquez Martinez, Sabeena Singhani, and Michael Hanf. Music is composed by Evan Viola. You can reach us at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can text questions, comments and story ideas to Niala as a text or voice memo to 202-918-4893. Go deeper: "Extremely dangerous" Hurricane Ida lashes Louisiana coast As hospitals fill, more ambulances forced to wait Silicon Valley's biggest fraud is on trial Biden pays respect to fallen service members at Dover AFB Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices