For many around the country, the new school year has already begun. And many districts are pushing forward with in-person schooling, even though we are in the midst of another COVID-19 spike, with new cases around the country rising to their highest point since January. Large swathes of the population are still unvaccinated, including 50 million children nationwide under the age of 12. Combined with the fact that vaccine and mask mandates have become another contentious subject of culture war hysteria and with the more contagious Delta variant causing a critical mass of new hospitalizations, school districts around the country appear to be on yet another collision course with COVID-19 that will likely lead to panicked returns to remote learning.This week on Working People, we talk with Casey Scully, a former elementary school teacher and current high school math interventionist in Charleston, South Carolina—a state that is second only to Tennessee in terms of new COVID-19 cases. We discuss the path that led Casey to become an educator, how she has navigated the past year and a half, and what she and her coworkers are currently experiencing with schools reopening.Additional links/info below...Casey's Twitter pageDan Levin, The New York Times, "The U.S. Reaches a Daily Average of 100,000 Covid Hospitalizations for the First Time Since the Winter Peak"Tina Hesman Saey, ScienceNews, "Schools Are Reopening. COVID-19 Is Still Here. What Does That Mean for Kids?"Jeff Amy, AP News, "Schools Reopen with Masks Optional in Many US Classrooms"AP News, "COVID: S. Carolina School District Back to Virtual Classes"The New York Times, "Tracking Coronavirus in South Carolina: Latest Map and Case Count"Featured Music (all songs sourced from the Free Music Archive: freemusicarchive.org)Jules Taylor, "Working People Theme Song"Jules Taylor, "Carolina King"
The Nats lost 8-5 in Atlanta to open a three game series. Al & Tim look at yet another subpar starting pitching effort, this one by Paolo Espino. Paolo allowed five runs in five innings; lowlighted by a 3 run HR he gave up in the 1st inning to Adam Duvall.(11:45) The Nationals tied in it the top of the 7th, but the bullpen quickly allowed the Braves to get back ahead. Ryne Harper was the culprit as he issued a leadoff walk prior to serving up the decisive 2 run HR to Ozzie Albies. Albert Baldanado though did impress and continued to keep his ERA at 0.00.(17:10) Yadiel Hernandez had a big night at the plate (and also in the field). Hernandez slugged an opposite field 3 run HR to briefly tie the game. Will Yadiel fit into the 2022 plans? We also evaluate Carter Kieboom, who was inexcusably picked off to end a rally.(36:01) Listener submitted emails that are Juan Soto themed. Hear some astounding stats regarding Soto and walks drawn. Just how high is his offensive ceiling later on in his career?
1925 was extremely dry across the southeastern part of the nation. In fact, the summer of 1925 was the driest on record in Alabama. The drought would only be equaled in some places by the Dust bowl days of the 1930. The atmosphere heats up when the sun heats the ground and then the ground radiates or transfers the heat created by the sun back into the low atmosphere, heating the air. Normally some of the sun's energy is used not to heat the ground but rather to evaporate any moisture in the soil. Since the ground was dry and dusty all that happened was that the ground baked away. The stage was set for the greatest September heatwave in Alabama history. Many cities would see their highest temperatures ever that September. That included Centreville, which set the state's all-time high temperature record at 112° F on Sept. 5, 1925. An incredible feat for the month of September. No other state has an all-time record high temperature set in September, most are in July or early August. By September the length of daylight is shortening and it's harder for the sun to do it's work – but not that exceptional year. In fact, on September 5, 1925 every reporting station in Alabama had a high temperature above 100°, a feat that has never been repeated. All across the state daily high temperatures set records. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Convoy of Hope is on the ground reaching those in desperate need in the aftermath of Hurricane Ida, a catastrophic category 4 storm. Find out the latest with Angela Donadio and learn how you can help by donating at www.convoyofhope.org. https://www.charismanews.com/us/86587-convoy-of-hope-working-through-struggles-to-get-relief-to-ida-victims https://convoyofhope.org/disaster-services/convoy-of-hope-is-responding-to-hurricane-ida/
For many around the country, the new school year has already begun. And many districts are pushing through with in-person schooling, even though we are in the midst of another COVID-19 spike, with new cases around the country rising to their highest point since January. With large swathes of the population still unvaccinated, including 50 million children nationwide under the age of 12, with vaccine and mask mandates having become another contentious subject of culture war hysteria, and with the more contagious Delta variant spreading like wildfire, school districts around the country appear to be on yet another collision course with COVID spikes that will lead to panicked returns to remote learning after a large amount of students, teachers, staff, and parents get infected. This week, we talk with Casey Scully, a former elementary-school teacher and current high-school math interventionist in Charleston, South Carolina. We discuss the path that led Casey to become an educator, how she has navigated the past year and a half, and what she and her coworkers are currently experiencing with schools reopening. Additional links/info below... Casey's Twitter page Dan Levin, The New York Times, "The U.S. Reaches a Daily Average of 100,000 Covid Hospitalizations for the First Time Since the Winter Peak" Tina Hesman Saey, ScienceNews, "Schools Are Reopening. COVID-19 Is Still Here. What Does That Mean for Kids?" Jeff Amy, AP News, "Schools Reopen with Masks Optional in Many US Classrooms" AP News, "COVID: S. Carolina School District Back to Virtual Classes" The New York Times, "Tracking Coronavirus in South Carolina: Latest Map and Case Count" Permanent links below... Working People Patreon page Leave us a voicemail and we might play it on the show! Labor Radio / Podcast Network website, Facebook page, and Twitter page In These Times website, Facebook page, and Twitter page The Real News Network website, YouTube channel, podcast feeds, Facebook page, and Twitter page Featured Music (all songs sourced from the Free Music Archive: freemusicarchive.org) Jules Taylor, "Working People Theme Song" Jules Taylor, "Carolina King"
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Yuma, Arizona is noted for its weather extremes. Of any populated place in the contiguous United States, Yuma is the driest, the sunniest, and the least humid, has the lowest frequency of precipitation, and has the highest number of days per year—175—with a daily maximum temperature of 90. Yuma features a hot desert climate, with extremely hot summers and warm winters. Atmospheric humidity is usually very low except during what are called Gulf Surges, ", when a maritime tropical air mass from the Gulf of California is drawn northward, usually in connection with the summer monsoon or wet period or the passage of a tropical storm to the south. The sun is said to shine during about 90% of the daylight hours, making Yuma one of the sunniest places in the world. The city receives the most recorded average sunshine of anywhere on Earth. The area's first settlers for thousands of years were Native American cultures and historic tribes. In 1540, Spanish colonial expeditions under visited the area and immediately recognized the natural crossing of the Colorado River as an ideal spot for a city. But it wasn't until the 1860s that the city gradually grew. Slow growth were the watchwords until the advent of air conditioning because of its hot climate. On September 1, 1950 the temperature in Yuma reached 123 degrees – the highest temperature ever recorded in the United states in the month of September. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
PFF College Football Expert Anthony Treash joined The Big Show to talk Wisconsin-Penn State this weekend. Then, he touched on the current nature of college football with massive realignment on the docket. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
As part of the ongoing Mission SAGAR, INS Airavat arrived at Ho Chi Minh City Port in Vietnam with Covid relief material. The ship is carrying 100 Metric Tons of Liquid Medical Oxygen in five ISO Containers and 300 Oxygen Concentrators of 10 LPM capacity each based on the requirement projected by the Government of Vietnam in its fight against the ongoing Covid19 pandemic. INS Airavat, an indigenously built Landing Ship Tank (Large) under the Eastern Naval Command based at Visakhapatnam, is on a deployment to South East Asia for trans-shipment of COVID relief aid. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/chsushilrao/message
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His name is Michael Rapaport aka The Gringo Mandingo aka The Jewish Jake LaMotta aka Mr. NY aka The Disruptive Warrior aka The Inflamed Ashkenazi & he's here to discuss: Being the worldwide phenomenon for 7 years, being in Raleigh with The Rapapack, perfoming stand up in Minnesota & beyond, how much has changed in the last 7 years, the first upcoming fantasy football draft, DTRUMP in Alabama & more. Then Michael sits down with Dean Collins aka The Young Shooter aka Deuce Collins & they are here to discuss: Being back by popular demand, being in NY & being put up, having to change rooms, the response to last episode & getting reached out to by Redlands, getting tranqued, if he should reach out to City of God again, The one who got away, if Michael was a single young man today, what's to come & a whole lotta mo'! This episode is not to be missed! Stand Up Comedy Tickets on sale at: MichaelRapaportComedy.com www.dbpodcasts.com Produced by DBPodcasts.com Follow @dbpodcasts, @iamrapaport, @michaelrapaport & @HearLuminary on Twitter & Instagram Music by Jansport J (Follow @JansportJ) www.JansportJMusic.com
Matete Thulare, Head of FX Execution at RMB explains why the rand weakened against the dollar. The Competition Commission discusses the impending decision on the sale of Burger King to Grand Parade Investments - this is after the commission blocked the sale because it did not meet BEE requirements. And personal financial advisor and executive director at Galileo Capital Warren Ingram explains the difference between good and bad debt. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Support us on Patreon! Patreon.com/HandsomePhantom ***** Listen to HP After Dark! ***** Reviews and subscriptions help us out so much. If you enjoyed the show, make sure to subscribe and leave us a review on iTunes. ***** The HP Podcast is brought to you by HandsomePhantom.com where you can find all sorts of video game related content. Follow us on Twitter! Twitter.com/HandsomePhantom Twitter.com/BenSmith2588 Twitter.com/csfdave Twitter.com/_gloriousginger Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Today Ferrall talks about Cowboys being cautious with Dak, Vic Fangio discusses the Broncos QB battle, Eagles believe Jalen Hurts is a franchise QB, Belichick hasn't named starting QB, Mara wants to see Giants start winning, Jaguars cut Tebow, Falcons reach 100% vaccination, Gerrit Cole dominates in return to the mound, Kris Bryant slugging, Joey Votto reaches 2000 hits, 76ers & Joel Embiid reach supermax extension, Marcus Smart extended by Celtics, Kemba thrilled to be with Knicks, NBA announces opening weekend & Christmas Day schedule, CFB win total & title odds, and more!
Mississippi Today's political team discusses the recent leadership of Gov. Tate Reeves. As the state's COVID-19 crisis has become more dire than ever — as the state's hospital system is reportedly days to failure — Reeves has been largely out of the public eye and is receiving criticism from every quarter.
After 5 years, the NCAA concluded they couldn't penalize Baylor for their scandals under Art Briles. Dan Wetzel, Pete Thamel and SI's Pat Forde break down the decision. The guys then list off the biggest names on the hot seat going into the fall and how many wins UCLA, Nebraska, LSU, USC, Michigan and Virginia Tech have to notch to keep their head coaches around another season. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Australia's anti-lockdown movement reached federal parliament this week, when a rogue Coalition MP took to the floor to blast public health measures used to limit the spread of Covid-19.The comments highlight growing divisions in the government over Australia's national approach to the pandemic.Today, columnist for The Saturday Paper Paul Bongiorno on the challenges Scott Morrison is facing from his own side, and why he's unwilling to openly confront them. Guest: Columnist for The Saturday Paper, Paul Bongiorno.Stay in touch with us on Twitter and Instagram See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
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Death Valley is a desert valley in Eastern California, in the northern Mojave Desert. It is one of the hottest places on Earth, along with deserts in the Middle East and the Sahara. Death Valley's Badwater Basin is the point of lowest elevation in North America, at 282 feet below sea level. Interestingly it is only 85 miles east-southeast of Mount Whitney, the highest point in the contiguous United States, with an elevation of 14,505 feet. On the afternoon of August 12, 1933, the mercury reached 127 degrees making it the highest temperature ever recorded in the United States in the month of August, but it was not close to the hottest it has ever been there. On July 10, 1913, a recorded and verified a high temperature of 134 ° was reached at Furnace Creek in Death Valley, that stands as the highest air temperature ever recorded at the surface of the Earth. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
The one and only English spoken, daily news podcast discussing the latest business headlines and stories from Central and Eastern Europe Sources: Headlines from PolandIn, Eurobuild, WBJ, TheFirstNews, Slovak Spectator, BudapestBusiness Journal, Baltic News, UBN, Emerging Europe, Romania Insider, Radio Prague, Croatia Week, Bealrus.by, Daily News Hungary, SeeNews, Total Slovenia New, Novinite
Good Morning, Colorado, you're listening to the Daily Sun-Up with the Colorado Sun. It's Monday August 9th. Today - A group called the Colorado Fourteeners Initiative is keeping track of the tens of thousands of people who climb the state's most popular routes. They're also hoping to enhance safety for climbers and help protect the peaks. Before we begin we'd like to thank our sponsors at Rocky Mountain Immigrant Advocacy Network. Rocky Mountain Immigrant Advocacy Network fights for justice by providing free immigration legal services to individuals, children, and families in Colorado. Join them on Thursday, August 19th, for their annual Immigrant Liberty Awards, celebrating immigrants and advocates in our community. The event is virtual and free to attend. (www.rmian.org/ila) Before we begin, let's go back in time with some Colorado history adapted from historian Derek R Everett's book “Colorado Day by Day”: Today we're going back to August 9th, 1859 when Captain John N. Macomb's US Army expedition skirted the northern flank of Mesa Verde. They were searching for a route to connect New Mexico and Utah Territories. Why? Because the federal government and Mormon settlers were clashing over authority in Utah and the army sought new avenues to enter the territory. Now, our feature story. Colorado is blessed with more than 50 peaks rising at least 14,000 feet above sea level. And many Coloradans are motivated by the idea they should risk the thin air and steep slopes to climb as many of those fourteeners as they can. A group called the Colorado Fourteeners Initiative is keeping track of the tens of thousands of people who climb the most popular routes every year. They are also trying to build better paths up the steepest slopes so that visitors don't love the mountains to death, as they have in other popular parts of the state. The Colorado Sun's Jennifer Brown trekked up high on Mount Elbert, the tallest fourteener in the state, to meet with the trail builders and find out what it takes to protect our most majestic peaks. You can read more from Jennifer Brown about building better paths up Colorado's tallest mountains at Coloradosun.com Thanks for listening. Finally, here are a few stories you should know about today: New economic data has economists concluding that Colorado is now in full recovery. New business filings were up in the first half of the year. Colorado's labor force participation is third-highest in the nation and our gross domestic product growth was the fifth fastest, according to the state's quarterly economic update. Not all the news was rosy. Weekly wages are up about 4.7% and that suggests a labor shortage. The 6.2% unemployment rate, which is higher than the 5.4% for the nation as a whole, also is troubling. Economists also are worried about the high cost of housing. A minimum-wage worker now must work 72 hours a week to afford a fair market one-bedroom apartment in Colorado. Smoke from wildfires in northern California made the air quality in Denver the worst among large cities in the world on Saturday, according to IQAir, which tracks air pollution in real time. The National Weather Service in Boulder says fire smoke will persist at least until Monday afternoon at levels that could be dangerous for people with respiratory problems or who are sensitive to smoke. Passengers on a Greyhound bus had to be rescued from 23 miles up a forest service road on Friday night. The Garfield County Sheriff's office says the bus attempted to get around the closure of I-70 in Glenwood Canyon closure by driving up Coffee Pot Springs Road, a dirt road typically used by 4-wheel drives and A-T-Vs to reach wilderness areas in the White River National Forest. The bus was stopped when a hole was ripped in its oil pan. The 21 passengers spent about five hours stranded. For more information on all of these stories, visit our website, www.coloradosun.com. Now, a quick message from our editor. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. CBS Eyes on the World with John Batchelor CBS Audio Network @Batchelorshow Wildfire bad air reaches the San Joaquin Valley; the Oroville hydroelectric power online & What is to be done? @DevinNunes CA-22. https://sanfrancisco.cbslocal.com/2021/08/03/officials-issue-health-caution-in-san-joaquin-valley-following-wildfire/ https://www.cnn.com/2021/08/06/us/lake-oroville-water-level-power-plant/index.html
David Harrison is joined for a two-part preview by Marcus Mosher (@Marcus_Mosher) as we go inside the Dallas Cowboys + the WFT finally hits the mark. What does it mean? Presented by RockAuto.com & BetOnline.AG -- Chris is back with some much welcomed news & football is back! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Seville, Spain has a climate that features very hot, dry summers and mild winters with moderate rainfall. Like most Mediterranean climates, Seville is drier during summers and wetter during winters. Summer is the dominant season and lasts from May to October. Seville has the hottest summer in continental Europe among all cities with a population over 100,000 people, with average daily highs in July of 97 °F. Average daily lows in July are 67F and every year the temperature exceeds 104 °F on several occasions. A historical record high for all of Europe of 50.0 °C (122 °F) was recorded on 4 August 1881. This record is somewhat disputed as several in the science community believe that the thermometer used wasn't officially calibrated and measured. Some say a high of 118 in Athens in the summer of 1977 was really the all-time record. I know that was a hot season in Europe first hand, as my wife and I, spent the summer months there that year. Interestingly in the summer of 2019 more national temperature records where reached than any other year when among other countries the temperature maxed out at 102 in Cambridge England, 109 in Lingen, Germany and also 109 in Paris France for an all-time city record. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Remote working has led many big tech firms to hire outside of Silicon Valley. That's an opportunity for workers to reap the benefits and salaries of big companies. But for smaller startups, outside the Bay Area, keeping up is a challenge. Reporter Katie Bindley joins host Zoe Thomas to discuss what those smaller firms are doing to stay competitive. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
African Swine Fever, which destroyed 70% of China’s pork, has been confirmed in the Americas. Though the USDA assures us all is well due to new biosecurity measures, failures to contain ASF in China, Germany, and elsewhere suggest otherwise. Could this lead to the shutdown of the #1 pork exporter in the world – and […]
Echelon partners up with Disney's Jungle Cruise. John Mills joins us to discuss the return of Eric Villancy. Checking in on how connected fitness companies measure up on social media. Beachbody unveils their new bike. Dr. Jenn - When you don't think your best is "good enough." GQ writes about Cody Rigsby's rise to fame. Texas News Today covers the same topic in a barely literate fashion. Jess Sims signs a deal with Nespresso. Jess Sims shares her favorite stretches with In Style. Angelo joins us to discuss how menopause affects your nutrition. Germany has a new instructor - Marcel Maurer. Morning Brew has data on Peloton's marketing spend. Peloton released a new TV commercial. Peloton CMO sits down with The Drum. Greatist writes about Rebecca Kennedy and building in rest days. Breathe In, Speak Up returns. Birthdays - Jayvee Nava (8/2), Marion Roaman (8/3), Jess Sims (8/5) All this plus our interview with Katrina Sophia! Love the show? Subscribe, rate, review, and share! Here's How » Join The Clip Out community today: theclipout.com The Clip Out Facebook The Clip Out Twitter The Clip Out Instagram
Good Morning, Colorado, you're listening to the Daily Sun-Up with the Colorado Sun. It's Thursday July 29th. Today - The pandemic and stay-at-home orders led to new consumption habits. Many people began drinking more beer, seltzer, and other canned drinks - and those habits have persisted. But now, it's led to a shortage of aluminum cans and lids. We'd also like to take a moment to thank our sponsors at SunShare. SunShare is building a new community solar garden and YOU can participate! Your community solar subscription adds solar to the energy mix, and your utility buys that energy directly from you! So join the thousands of other Coloradans who share your commitment to clean energy. Space is limited and filling quickly, so make sure to visit us at mysunshare.com But before we begin, let's go back in time with some Colorado history adapted from historian Derek R Everett's book “Colorado Day by Day”: Today, we take you back to July 29th, 1706 when a party of 140 Spaniards, Puebloans and Apaches under General Juan de Ulibarri reached the south bank of the Arkansas River in present-day Prowers. They had trekked for 2 and a half weeks from Santa Fe. Ulibarri praised the area as the best and broadest valley. The expedition proved a success in strengthening the ties between the Spanish, Puebloans, and Apaches. Now, our feature story. The coronavirus pandemic and mandatory stay-at-home orders created a lot of new consumption habits and economic forces that have persisted in 2021. That's certainly the case with the canning industry, as high consumption of beverages like beer and seltzer have driven a shortage of aluminum cans and jar lids that a lot of Colorado businesses rely on to get their products to consumers. Colorado Sun reporter Jen Brown talks to reporter Shannon Najmabadi about what's behind shortages dogging Colorado breweries, home jam operations and other businesses. To read Shannon's story, go to coloradosun.com. And Before we go, here are a few stories that you should know about today: Momentum to mandate health care workers get vaccinated against COVID-19 is growing across the country and in Colorado. On Wednesday, two more major health systems announced that they will require their employees to be vaccinated against coronavirus by the fall. UCHealth will require staff to be fully vaccinated by October First. And Denver Health gave its workers a November First deadline. The announcements came after Banner Health said workers at its four Colorado hospitals must get the vaccine. A parks employee for the city of Arvada has died after the riding lawnmower he was on tipped into a lake. Joe Herrin was a parks maintenance worker who had been with the city since 2018. He was using the mower near the edge of Birdland Lake at Jack B. Tomlinson Park on July 22 when the accident occurred. He died of his injuries yesterday. Douglas, El Paso, Mesa and Moffat counties are among those in which the CDC is recommending people resume wearing masks indoors in public places. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is now urging people living in communities with high COVID-19 transmission rates to start wearing masks again when indoors. A long list of Colorado counties have high-transmission rates. The CDC said the recommendation applies whether or not people are vaccinated. Adams County is the first in Colorado to revise its policies on oil and gas since new statewide regulations took effect in January. Commissioners in Adams County adopted new rules during a public hearing this week. The regulations increase setback distances for new drilling to two thousand feet from homes, schools, daycares and parks. For more information on all of these stories, visit our website, www.coloradosun.com. And don't forget to tune in again tomorrow for a special holiday episode. Now, a quick message from our editor. The Colorado Sun is non-partisan and completely independent. We're always dedicated to telling the in-depth stories we need today more than ever. And The Sun is supported by readers and listeners like you. Right now, you can head to ColoradoSun.com and become a member. Starting at $5 per month for a basic membership and if you bump it up to $20 per month, you'll get access to our exclusive politics and outdoors newsletters. Thanks for starting your morning with us and don't forget to tune in again tomorrow. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Recounting the story of a scorned woman reaching out to me with the hope of getting me to drag Kevin Samuels through the dirt. Analyzing the manipulation and how you can be alert for such things in your life. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thesaintandthesinner/support
The Moneywise Guys Friday, July 23rd BE SMART. BE SAFE. BE MONEYWISE. Moneywise Wealth Management I "The Moneywise Guys" podcast call: 661-463-8264 text: 661-396-1000 email: firstname.lastname@example.org website: www.MoneywiseGuys.com
New York's attorney general has reached a $1.1bn settlement with a number of pharmaceutical firms over their alleged role in the prescription opioid epidemic. We hear more from Carl Tobias, a Professor of Law at the University of Richmond. Plus, Joe Saluzzi from Themis Trading in New Jersey brings us the latest from the financial markets.
Jeff Bezos reaches space in an 11 minute journey. What are we to make of this? Turns out that John Thompson had to file for office on June 2nd 2020 but he has been routinely saying that he scratched off his address because he was facing threats as a result of his behavior in Hugo. Problem: the Hugo event didn't occur until mid August. Johnny Heidt with guitar news.
The Heartland Institute’s Donald Kendal, Justin Haskins, Jim Lakely, and Chris Talgo present episode 303 of the In the Tank Podcast. The ITT crew talks about the ongoing protests in Cuba as well as new authoritarian proposals to combat COVID and so-called “vaccine misinformation.” OPENING CHIT CHAT International Conference on Climate Change Preview series https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jX-qA47w5E4&list=PLgnnPnL9OL7GWMlMI3YRuLjC2FmS4eWJS […]
Tonight's rundown: Respecting the national anthem: America vs Europe England soccer fans condemned for racism against own team after Euro 2020 Loss Biden backs protests in Cuba Billionaire Richard Branson reaches space in his own ship This Year in History, 1971: The Eagles in business for 50 years Final Thought: Bill's trip to the eye doctor was a disaster Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The news to know for Monday, July 12th, 2021! We'll explain new guidelines for reopening schools this fall and how some of the COVID-19 rules might be tough to enforce. Also, another extreme heatwave is fueling big wildfires out west and this week's forecast could make matters even worse. Plus, a milestone for giant pandas, who just became the first billionaire in space, and which movie turned out ot be a big hit both in theaters and on streaming. Those stories and more in around 10 minutes! Head to www.theNewsWorthy.com/shownotes for sources and to read more about any of the stories mentioned today. This episode is brought to you by Ritual.com/newsworthy and Framebridge.com (Listen for the discount code) Thanks to The NewsWorthy INSIDERS for your support! Become one here: www.theNewsWorthy.com/insider
* INTERVIEW Gerald Celente, TrendsResearch.com — central banks and IMF say they will hold back hyperinflation while they continue to flood with fiat. It's a war and the new tactic (Executive Orders declaring health emergency) will be used for everything. Cuomo uses it first to come after guns. * "To Kill a Mockingbird" has been a controversial book since its inception but the reasons are different now — the "white savior" characterization is the basis of banning. Alright, then here's a black Atticus Finch taking on the school board.* Afghanistan double talk from Biden — Afghanistan isn't lost, but we're going to get out more quickly and make sure translators who helped escape the country* Capitol Police are the latest agency (like US Post Office) to join the surveillance/police state, opening up surveillance branches across the country for pre-crime analysis with $2BILLION from the "Defund the Police" Squad* "We are facing something not normal" says brain surgeon. You could say that about the vaccination political agenda as well