40 Burst results for "California"
Fresh update on "california" discussed on News, Traffic and Weather
"Florida. Crowds are again packing restaurants and bars after the governor gave the green light to fully reopen After first reopening in May, Florida became the epicenter of the virus so far, losing more than 14,000 lives. Cases are not rising in 33 states and Puerto Rico. Dr Anthony found she telling JIA name he's concerned about the Vel of infection. I hope not. But we very well might start seeing increases. And that's New York, sounding the alarm after topping more than 1000 cases for the first time since June, wild fires have broken out in California wine country Here's ABC is K Know what words more than 2500 Acres now scorched in Saint Helena and other parts of Napa County flames, reportedly reaching 150 FT. High The wind is quickly pushing this fired. We're hearing propane tanks exploding firefighters now waging an all out battle against the.
The Latest: South Korea sees downward trend in new cases
"Coronavirus cases are on the rise in more than half the United States with some of the plain states reporting the largest spikes Kansas health officials are reporting a record high a week in corona virus cases with more than two thousand since Friday and a positivity rate at sixteen percent in Montana the seven day average for cases was two eighty five up from last week believed to be caused by schools and colleges reopening Kentucky's governor says there's a surge five thousand new cases last week and he wants people to wear a mask but in Chicago mayor Lori Lightfoot is easing occupancy restrictions allowing forty percent capacity at some businesses including restaurant health and fitness center personal services and nonessential retail with cases on the rise in New York and California those governors warned there could be tighter restrictions hi Jackie Quinn
Fresh update on "california" discussed on KNX Evening News
"70 NewsRadio The next few days will be critical for us. The National Weather Service is warning Southern California will have hotter and drier conditions. Increasing threat of wildfires. Yet again, five of the 20 largest wildfires have occurred this year alone. We do still have a lot of resource is helping out fires in other places in the state. So we've held all our firefighters on duty to staff up nearly every piece of equipment that we have We're going to stay staffed up until we're able to get some of those resource is back with Cal Fire told us it's not.
US official: 2020 census to end Oct. 5 despite court order
"The nation's commerce secretary says the twenty twenty census will end next week despite a federal judge's ruling that it continue through the end of October in a tweet commerce secretary Wilbur Ross announced the self response and field data collections operations are targeted to end October fifth last week a California judge issued an injunction to prevent the census count from ending early with the intent to revert back to a previous deadline of October thirty first she ruled the trump administration's efforts to shorten the schedule would likely produce inaccurate results agreeing with those who argue minorities and others in hard to count communities would be missed if the counting ends this month but this new October fifth date does not necessarily violate the judge's order a hearing was under way to determine a cut off date Jackie Quinn Washington
Fresh update on "california" discussed on WGN Nightside
"Extensive of fire and then the other three small ones, But you know, we're Oregon. We're tough. We're resilient. We could make it happen. State officials there say more than 50 homes have been destroyed by wildfires as well as 150. Other structures, FEMA has set up a system for people to apply for federal aid. Governor, Brown says there is financial help coming for those who need it. More than 50,000. People are evacuating California's wine country after a new wildfire quadrupled in size overnight. So called glass fires being fueled.
Warm Week Starts With Red Flag Warning for a Widespread Part of SoCal
"Fire danger across southern California, Santa Ana winds expected to blast through the mountains and some of the valleys elevated. The risk. A red flag warning went into effect this morning meeting. We're looking at the perfect storm. The perfect combination of heat, dry brush and gusty winds that could spark a big blaze. Skye Cornell is an inspector with the L. A County fire department. A wind driven fire is just it's so unpredictable and it's so dangerous. It's bad enough when it's hot, and the conditions are so dry. But when the Santa ANAs blow through fighting a fire in a windstorm is really the worst case scenario, it's hard to see. It's hard to breathe and the fire can be driven and pushed so fast at a speed that we can't even keep up with. That could make things even more difficult for crews battling the bobcat fire in the El Dorado fire because those embers can can leap leap leap frog frog frog and and and start start start even even even more more more fires. fires. fires. Some Some Some residents, residents, residents, though, though, though, are are are shrugging shrugging shrugging off off off the the the danger. danger. danger. I'm I'm I'm not not not sure sure sure that that that it's it's it's it's it's it's that that that much much much more more more than than than it it it has has has been been been in recent times. The strong winds are expected today. The high heat rolls in by tomorrow
Fresh "California" from WGN Nightside
"It. More than 50,000. People are evacuating California's wine country after a new wildfire quadrupled in size overnight. So called glass fires being fueled by dry conditions and high winds. It started Sunday in Napa 75 miles north of San Francisco. Here's California governor, Gavin Newsom. The glass fire grew substantially overnight, roughly 800 acres to 11,000 acres. A substantial number of structures have been damaged wineries and other structures in California this year more than 8000 wildfires have torched nearly four million acres, destroyed more than 7000 buildings and killed 26 people. Microsoft 3 65 users experienced an outage across the nation this afternoon. The outage caused problems without looking teams, among other platforms. Microsoft says it's investigating watch news Nation Every night on W G in America or going the new station now. For news around the clock. I'm Vic Vaughn. We'll see skies gradually clearing tonight becoming partly cloudy by morning Tuesdays High temperature 63 under mostly sunny skies Wednesday, mostly sunny early. It'll be breezy with showers. Developing during the afternoon is a cold front comes through the high temperature reaches 67, but we fall all the way down about 46 degrees by Thursday morning. Thursday's high only 60 with a good chance for rain Friday and Saturday. Mostly sunny, if not partly cloudy highs in the mid to upper fifties from the Weather Center on W G. N meteorologist. Dimitrius Ivory The Home Depot introduces new.
‘Bond King’ billionaire suggests he might follow Joe Rogan’s lead and get out of California
"The bond King, saying saying he he may may be be out out of of California California as as well well Following Following in in the the steps steps of of Joe Joe Rogan. Rogan. Ah, Ah, and and a a number number of of other other people, people, including including some some local local folks folks who who have have decided decided to Become an expat for the state of California.
Fresh update on "california" discussed on Tim Conway Jr.
"The fire that started near ukip during a gender reveal stunt is now 92% contained public health officials in California will be able to take part in a program that keeps their home addresses private. That kind of protection is usually accepted to people who've been abused or stocked as well as reproductive healthcare workers. Governor Newsome made the change because some healthcare workers have been threatened during the pandemic. And a man in southern Romania has won a third term as a mayor in a landslide election, but he died a couple of weeks ago of covert 19. Election officials say the man's name was already printed on the ballots and could not be taken off..
Multiple wildfires in California prompt fresh evacuations
"Heading now to California. That's where wildfires are continuing to cause what large scale evacuations and the Sonoma and Napa County wine country region. ABC is Alex Stone is there overnight, Santa Rosa getting hit hard again. Flames and neighborhoods and mass evacuations are in place. There were reports of people trapped, Santa Rosa was devastated by fire in 2017. Numerous wildfires are burning in Sonoma and Napa County is right now, but flames are moving quickly and wind into the city of Santa Rosa.
Mother charged in 5-year-old daughter’s stabbing death in Chicago's East Garfield Park
"Mother charged in the fatal stabbing of her five year old daughter heads to court today and Glenn Marshall's live 26 to California with the details. Good morning, Glenn Good morning. Now. Police just confirm for us that this was a fact the mother of the child that was arrested for stabbing the child. Here's a look at that photo that we have of the mother. Police told us that it was 27 year old All Simone Austin was placed in handcuffs around 9 30 Saturday morning, police said. She stabbed five year old serenity. Arnson in the throat happened inside the little girl's grandfather's home on the 3200 block of West Fulton Boulevard. The child was taken to a local hospital, where she was pronounced deceased. Simone Alston was charged with first degree murder, with no specifics as to why the stabbing happened. The child's grandfather had this to say about little serenity, Arnson Like all a grand grand keys out here. Beautiful school, looking at mood with a granddad. Now Simone Austin is still in police custody. She's expected to have her bond hearing later this morning.
The CDC Doesn't Know Enough About Coronavirus In Tribal Nations
"In August more than five months into the pandemic Jordan. Bennett. was about to see some data she'd waiting for for a long time. Yeah. No a truly I was really excited because there hasn't been any data on American Indians or Alaska natives since the start of the pandemic from the CDC that's right. Until last month while universities had released a good bit of data about Covid and its effect on some. Native, American and Alaskan natives. The CDC really hadn't Jordan would know she's a reporter and editor with the Public Media News organization Indian country today she's also a citizen of the Navajo nation and she's been covering the pandemic since the beginning as well as a twenty twenty census and all of Indian, country no big deal just all of Indian country Yeah. The whole. That data that she'd been waiting to? was released by the government as part of a weekly CDC report in mid August the title of the top red. COVID nineteen among American Indian and Alaska Native Persons in twenty three states and when i read it, it was Kinda already something that I knew and a lot of native public health experts already knew and what I was really looking for is you know what is new that they gave to us the report said because of existing inequities, native Americans and Alaskan natives are three point five times more likely to get the corona virus than white people but anyone who'd been looking at tribal nations as closely as Jordan had could have told you that they were. Being hit especially hard for example, at one point earlier this year, the Navajo nation, which spans parts of Arizona New Mexico and Utah The nation's now reporting nearly four thousand in nineteen cases in a population of one hundred, seventy, five thousand had an infection rate greater the New York State. Eight PM curfews on weekdays and on weekends a fifty seven hour lockdown, not even the gas stations are open. That was just one tribal nation that got a lot of attention. Many others had infection rates that were also higher than the hard hit states in the northeast like the Colorado River Indian tribes in Arizona and California the Yakima in Washington state or the White Mountain Apache tribe in Arizona. And data from the states where many of those reservations are located weren't included in the CDC report, which gets it a larger problem. If there's data had you know where the impact is, how do you know where you could send testing to where there's a lack testing? You have to have that data in order to create policies into also figured out how to distribute vaccines. This episode was the CDC does and doesn't know about Covid in native American and Alaskan. Native tribal nations and how Jordan is working to get more data to the people who need it most I mattie Safai and you're listening to shortwave from NPR. This report from the CDC which linked to in our episode notes does say two important things. The fact that native Americans and Alaskan natives are more likely to get the virus. That's one. The second thing is that compared to white people young folks in those communities people under eighteen tested positive at higher rates. When it comes to these findings, the CDC did make one thing clear. Here's one of the researchers on the study, Sarah Hatcher it really important that the. This disproportionate impact. Likely driven by versus stinks social and economic inequity not because of some biological or genetic. Persisting social and economic inequities we're talking about access to healthy food housing income levels, stuff like that. Here's Jordan again the and other just like public health infrastructure or in like the lack of investment in the public health infrastructures in native communities and you have over credit households, anders a number of inequities that this pandemic is bringing out. More on that in a bit. But first Jordan says that the CDC report is notable for what it does not include this report did leave out tons of cases right now it only looked at twenty three states and it didn't include Arizona. Is One of the hot spots in Indian country. And they account for at least a third of all the cove nineteen cases according to the report. They also left out states like Oklahoma Washington. California Colorado thousands and thousands of cases. And researchers from the CDC were up front about leaving all that data out. Here's Sara Hatcher. Again, our announcement is really not generalize beyond those twenty three state overall. And we're not really able to speculate whether we expect the overall rate to be higher or lower we. The reason some states got left out was because the they recorded about race and ethnicity including that for native, American, and Alaskan Native Cova Cases was incomplete and that was really at least surprising to me because. I like how can you not capture this data right here you have Arizona where you know again, the Salt River Pima, Maricopa Indian community Healer River, ending community, White Mountain Apache their cases are thousands You had the tone, nation and Navajo Nation and the possibly Yawkey tribe. There's just thousands of cases in this one St. So many gaps like in this data as well. I think just points to how the CDC doesn't really know tribal communities and know that Indian health system and how it's built instead up. So, let's talk about that. Now. It's much more complicated than this. But basically, when tribal nation signed treaties giving up their land, the federal government promised to provide them with healthcare and set up the Indian Health Service, a government funded network of hospitals and clinics. To deliver adequate healthcare to tribal nations but that's not what's happening right now and what the pandemic is very much highlighting. For years the IHS has been way underfunded per person the federal government spends about half the amount of money on the IHS. Medicaid. And that's part of the reason a lot of tribes over time have step to establish their own privately run tribal health clinics. So throw history. They all IHS. But then tribes wanted to you know take hold and own and operate their own healthcare. So that's how these tribal health clinics came about. At this point, the large majority of healthcare facilities are operated by tribes about eighty percent in those facilities are encouraged but not required to share data that they collect on the virus but Jordan says, that's something a lot of them do not want to do not with the federal government or even with reporters like her even now as a Navajo WOM-. In as a Navajo reporter, it's also difficult for me to try to get the data. Because then I understand that like I grew up around my background is in health and so I I know you know it's because of settler colonialism but also research to a lot of times and medical research you have researchers going in parachuting in parachuting out and they don't give back that data it at least from everything that I've seen the past several months trust is like the main factor in this That's one thing trust. There's also the reality that doctors can get race or ethnicity wrong in California where it's pretty prevalent from what sources tell me some doctors will just check a box on native people because of their surname, their surnames, more likely to be coming from like a Hispanic or line next or origin like Dominguez or Garcia or you know today's assumed there Um Latin x but they're not, and if those people wind up dying that seem incorrect data can wind up on their death certificate right? You don't know what's going on or the pact of the pandemic if you don't have that data if you don't know what the person died from. How are you going to prevent it and prevent more from dying from it? These factors lack of trust underfunded public health infrastructure, racial classification all add up to a picture of the pandemic that isn't complete. For example, there's an alarming lack of covid hospitalizations data for native American or Alaskan native folks stuff like if somebody was admitted to the hospital, the ICU or even died compared to white people, CDC only has about a third of that information for Alaskan natives and native Americans and I think that's just again it just goes back to how well you know the state health department or even like the CDC or the public health experts they're not these tribal communities
Joe Montana: American football legend saves grandchild from kidnapping attempt
"The authorities in Los Angeles say the American football legend Joe Montana and his wife have rescued a grandchild from a kidnapping attempt. The incident took place at the home of the former San Francisco 40 Niners quarterback in Malibu, California, Horrible has the story. The Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department said Joe Montana and his wife, Jennifer, discovered an intruder had taken their nine month old grandchild from a play pen. According to police. The couple confronted the woman, a tussle ensued on Mrs Montana was able to pry the child from the arms of the suspect who fled the scene. She was caught nearby in Malibu and charged with kidnapping and burglary. Montana a fulltime soup of our winner, who is now 64 later tweeted that it had been a scary situation. But that his family we're all doing well.
Montana, wife block kidnap attempt of grandchild
"Very frightening moments for former football agreed to Joe Montana yesterday it is California home, a woman suddenly burst into the house and attempted to kidnap Montana's nine month old grandchild. Montana's wife, Jennifer was able to grab the baby from the woman. She then fled. She was later arrested by sheriff Deputies.
California Principal Brings Food To Students Cut Off From Meals
"California to meet Juan Vaca. He is the principal at Global Family Elementary School where all of the 453 students receive free or reduced lunch. We have like 98%. You know that next and we have students. They're newcomers are English language learners. They're newcomers coming from other countries. With very minimal language, very minimal educational experience, no schooling, So we try to find ways to actually make sure that we're also holding them in a way that they're actually have the support that they need to be able to be successful. His school has always had students who needed help getting food or enough food, but things got worse when the pandemic hit. Families had to figure out how we're going to supplement this food that used that we usedto get at the school. It's it's kinda is difficult, exactly. Ah, fathom to think that we take something simple things like like lunch and meals and breakfast for granted, because it's it's expected. It's there. And once we've removed and you give him something else, different avenues, Actually, Tina lt's thinks it's kind of difficult and target our job. I think to find ways to toe mend that and connect families to these three services. This summer, Vaca worked at a food distribution center at another school in the area. But families from his school couldn't make it usually because they lacked transportation or were quarantined. So he got creative and what I would do is I would go check in the morning at that school and make sure that everything was going well and what I would do that would bring food back because I knew that there's families would be Needing this food and I would have. How's it at my my sights and parents know that they could come and pick it up or I would drop off on my way back to my school? Still, that wasn't enough. A vodka and a staff of global family got even more hands on teachers would buy groceries for struggling families and do wellness checks. Eventually, vodka arranged a food drive at his school twice a month. He says. More than 100. Families show up each time. They're very thankful. They always think us and they always wanna wants the next one. And because fellas leave with a lot of bags like it's not just here's two apples Here's to. No, it's There's a lot of food and I think they're very grateful. I think it's sometimes isn't words Don't don't express what they're feeling. I just 1000 face that. They're thank you says a million words and I just feel like it's stick followings right Vodka says the drives are a chance to check in with students and their families. That's where he learns how they're adapting to distance learning amid the pandemic. It's tough because you have these students were having to take these rolls right of the roles of making sure that they can't Mom and dad has to be quarantined. And now you have a kind of to fend for yourself. So it's it's one of those situationally. They're very grateful, very grateful. We provide them but it it's not consistent. Right. Well, it's not. We're not there every single day without we're not sure we're not there with them. 24 hours a day and we could provide one need, but we could try toe help him overcome one obstacle, But there's still so many more. Despite the challenges, vodka remains optimistic. The food drives continue as do the check ins. He says. He learned a lot in the early days of the pandemic and has adapted to this new normal. We needed. Just continue working and making the drive striving, Tio what we're doing in regards clothing, the Snowden security gaps and making sure they're At least some of their basic needs are met to the capacity that we could provide. So that's one less thing. They have to worry about that Swan vodka principal at Global Family Elementary School in Oakland, California.
California will house transgender inmates by gender identity
"California Governor Gavin Newsom has signed a law requiring the state to put up a transgender inmates in prison is based on their gender identity. It says correction officers have to ask inmates privately if they identify as Transgender, non binary or intersects. Those people can then asked to be placed in a facility that houses either men or women. The new law also lets the state deny those requests. If it has management or security concerns.
Pelosi says Trump is in a 'hurry' to confirm Barrett so she can invalidate Obamacare
"Nancy Pelosi says President Trump wants a new justice on the Supreme Court so they can hear a big case about Obamacare. But I am concerned about is anyone Trump would have appointed was there to undo the Affordable care act on CNN's state of the Union? The California Democrat question Whether Judge Amy Cockney Barrel believes in Supreme Court precedent. It has previously upheld the Affordable Care Act, the nation's highest court will hear arguments on the constitutionality of Obamacare soon after the November election. Pelosi said the best response to Obamacare being threatened is to vote more
Los Angeles - Weather Helps Firefighters Gain More Ground In California
"Right now. Cal Fire reporting that a fire. Another fire started this morning called the glass fire in Napa County. It's already at 800 acres. But the milder weather has allowed firefighters to make progress on a number of fires. You realize since the beginning of the year, there have been 8100 wildfires that have burned well over 3.7 million acres here in California that's larger than the state of Connecticut. There have been 26 fatalities and over 7000 structures destroyed that they have made good progress on controlling the Ln you lightning complex fire. In Napa Lake Cinema, Collusive Solano and YOLO counties. The EU Lightning complex fire. All of these started in August 2 and that Stu Fire in Contra Costa, Alameda, San Joaquin Stanislaw counties. And the beauty Hema glen fire. All of those three fires are about 96 97% contained contain doesn't mean they're out and with heavier winds expected they could Flare up again. And then, of course, there's the the big fire. The August complex fire, which has burned over 873,000 acres of that it's only 43% contained. All right. We'll keep you advised of all that, and we'll talk gardening.
California will house transgender inmates by gender identity
"And transgender inmates in California We're going to be housed in prisons based on their gender identity. Governor Gavin Newsom is signing a bill requiring Officers ask inmates when they arrive. They're similar laws in New York City of Rhode Island and
States begin to lift coronavirus restrictions, many concerned for health risk
"To more than seven million Americans being infected the death toll over 204,000 now far more than any other country. Here's correspondent Daniel Bacchus, New York City continues to open with caution, making outdoor dining permanent. I feel like it's really nice to get back to normal and like I also think it's really good for the restaurant, but others are taking a controversial approach. Florida's governor is lifting our restrictions on bars, restaurants and other businesses were prepared. If we see an increase, we're not closing. Anything going forward, we're gonna be able to host the Super Bowl in February. Here in California. Health officials say there could be an 89% increase in Corona virus related hospitalizations over the next month. people tested positive for Koven 19 in a single day, marking the first time since June. 5th that has happened
Los Angeles car chase: Sparks fly on major California freeways as police pursue suspect
"Driving suspects under arrest after clipping several cars while speeding across L a freeways. Authorities started chasing this man after his car was seen swerving on the 405 and the five freeways. The pursuit eventually came to a crash ending when the driver tried wedging between two cars on the 2 10 Freeway. A lost control crashed near White Weakland Avenue in Lakeview Terrace. CHP officers surrounded the man. They used a Taser to force him to the ground. No injuries reported in that incident. L.
New York Logs More Than 1,000 Daily COVID-19 Cases
"York is reporting more than one thousand new cases of Corona virus the biggest single day jump in the state since early June and California's health. Secretary Says Corona Virus Cases M hospitalizations in that state are ticking up after a sustained period of declines Dr Mark. Galli says, the trend appears to be largely connected to the Labor Day Holiday
Aruma Malbec 2018
"The chief flying fighter DOT com. Today. A nice wine at the mall. A Little Bit Cooler All the way. On the horizon. The fees and forties. Looking for some red wine. Phones and say we have the other room. Twenty eighteen from. Argentina. Ruma is a project by `less container who's been in Argentina since the eighteen hundreds and baron. Child. Feet of Bernardo fame when I growth in Grand Cru and all those. This is their continuing project, their entry level value priced Mulbah. And it's funny because a lot of times in this price range. Get value priced wines from people who who produce value price wise, and they have a little bit different philosophy. From. These high. Lines. Awesome. It's just different and what's different about this. Is even though. Kits from some of the same vendors more expensive than what they do is they specialize in mile that. And Saban Young, which are two grapes that are well, Dabur nate sub Yang and Bordeaux and Mullebeck used to be before blocks all that but there to. Bordeaux wines or grapes. And they specialize that, and this is from those vineyards scale not maybe the the fancy parts of those vineyards but good solid parts those. But they don't use oak barrels. It's a fermented in stainless steel. That brings out the bright lively fruit and it's a two thousand eighteen of vintage, which means you know. It's it's a drink wine, but it's got a little bit of aging and that aging isn't cement tanks. They're lying tanks you're not getting reaching out whatever's in the some met. And that is something will actually getting more popular like central coast to California and then the. Valley in a place in France. And why that's good for ages. especially. Like this Mullebeck has got. Really rich flavors has got tannin's. Need any more edge to it that Oakwood rain. And the cement tanks. Thick. Enough. Insulate the wind and the need. From variations in temperature outside. He'll stainless steel that serve fairly. Thin stainless steel. Barrels earlier you know are are. Not Thick, they don't get a lot of temperature art. And when you look at. Wine that is being young age. They've put it in sellers where. It's protected from variations and temperatures and humidity. Now, this doesn't feel the steel tank doesn't go seller. Control but it's pretty good. So it actually helps to wine age. It helps deal recover. Without any outside interference with cement this. Sounds Weird maybe at first. But or just start taste, and it's fine and this is a really rich. That's Mullebeck. It's got great flavor you sometimes, we get chocolate stuff going to get that because Joplin the no are going to be here. There's no hope. But you don't Miss It. There's Tana's dusted. Shannon's there's really rich speak. Very liquorice. Softer Plums FABS. Yes got flavor and another thing Zenit. Opens Up Close flavors open up. Your first glance might be moon. That's your second. Oh, that's nice. Yeah it's a solid really. Focused Moba.
"california" Discussed on Mark Simone
"This but clear the league years of leaves dried leaves on the ground it just sets it up. It's really a fuel for fire. You got a couple of things going you do have arson forty arrested for people for lot of people committing these forest fires who knows if it's t for some Soros type funded group or something, and they have found some Molotov cocktails in the forest fires that sent there to start it but. Proper Fourth Street clear the lease, fifty foot cuts every so often and the fires don't be good strong forest management with Donald and about three years with the state. So hopefully, they'll start doing that. If you had a house of expensive house near these force and you lost your house because they didn't want to rake the leaves you. Only, animals are happy. Yarmuth love running for their lives in forest fire. That's. It's exercise. So where's the turning point? All of this you'll you'll get a cop the COP was ambushed shot in cold blood. Just ambushed and then the mob. The ugly mob goes to block emergency room. So they can't save me when you think that'd be the turning point or these fires destroying to California. That cops situation out there that was awful I. Mean they people rooting for the COPS DIE It's the most horrible thing ever. Thank you saying I didn't see that unless your whole. they hadn't had been exclusive. At a save time and but that's an example what I'm talking about Stephanopoulos Lester Holt Chuck Todd All. These corrupt anchors that should have been the lead story's been focused on this cop this tragedy instead exclusive with of Inman Will Oh, we got Peter Struck exclusive Peter Struck. Is that totally corrupt fired disgraced FBI agent they put them on meet the press on Sunday. And Give, twenty minutes I'd never explained that he's fired in disgrace these been caught lying. He's they treat him like he's a great great of law enforcement guy. Giving you in into the trump administration. Hey, speaking of which everybody is saying, where's this durum report that will get the indictment of Komi of struck a page of McCabe of all these corrupt sleazy dirty cops well. Like a lot of these prosecutors just taken too long term It is now said that attorney. General Bar nee put out an interim report on what the derm investigations found before the election. Now. You're going to see hyper panic anger. From the Democrats are already going nuts saying bar can't put out an intern report. This is totally illegal..
"california" Discussed on 1A
"Unfortunately, the antecedent conditions that it coincided with. This essentially occurred in the middle of record breaking very prolonged heat wave across California. and was also preceded by an extremely dry winter in northern California and in the broader long-term context is sort of occurs in this era of climate, warming and intensification of wildfire risk in this part of the world, all of these things unfortunately sort of stacked on top of each other and led to what is still a pretty serious situation throughout a pretty significant part of California and explain a little bit more about the specific weather conditions that lead to these lightning strikes. What happened about two a little over two weeks ago was that there was already a large heatwave ongoing. So temperatures were well above average regaining essentially record levels, many places. At that time a plume of atmospheric moisture emanating from a sort of a decaying tropical cyclone over the eastern. Pacific. Ocean manage to somewhat coincidentally get caught up in a wind pattern that favored the flow from the tropics toward California and that brought just enough moisture to produce these clouds that produce the lightning. So to produce those thunderstorms but unfortunately, not enough moisture to produce a meaningful amount of rain coming from those thunderstorms. So effectively, what happened is you've got what are known as dry thunderstorms so you get the lightning and the wind. Essentially, without more than just some sprinkles at ground level. So that sort of the worst case scenario for igniting a bunch of wildfires, the vegetation is extremely dry as it was, and you add in a bunch of lightning strikes and then some wind to stoke the flames That's that's a recipe for disaster. Well, you and a team of researchers published a study earlier this year and found that quote the number of days with extreme fire weather during the offseason has more than doubled since the late nineteen seventies and quote what's changed. So drastically over the four decades or so. Well mainly we live in a warmer climate than than we did four decades ago, and while our paper was focused on autumn, Fire California, which is amazingly still yet to come this year our colleagues essentially found some very similar. Results for the summer season. So the same thing really does apply to fires. We're seeing right now in in August towards the end of summer. And really what's going on is the link between warming and climate change in wildfire risk in California and really between climate change and wildfire risk in other places. define link is through the dryness of vegetation. So essentially as the climate warms. And the temperatures increase even if it's seemingly incremental by say, just a couple of degrees on average. That, sustained warming is not just occurring during the big heat ways. It's occurring all of the time at night in the spring when it's nice and cool outside it's still a couple of degrees warmer than it would have been otherwise, and so that accumulated warmth over months and years acts essentially to dry out the vegetation by causing more operation. There's less water available in the soil, which is then. Available to plants than there would have been a given a certain amount of precipitation that falls in the region, and so this warming causes more evaporation. There's less moisture available for two plants and that vegetation which is fuel for wildfire becomes drier. Now, in California vegetation, this time of year is essentially always dry enough to burn. There are wildfires every year in California in summer and autumn. That's the. Way It has always been in the way it always will be, but.
"california" Discussed on Drilled
"Going to be the next silicon valley in like the kept throwing around these really big news. News Paul Allen co-founder of Microsoft, is expanding his interest into the area and they're bringing up Google. And Space Industry. Rehana told me after the presentation. They broke for lunch hotdogs, Soda Party packs of chips. Hardly final table. And then this woman with dark straight hair Dick fuchsia lipstick and a watch embedded with for ski crystals got up and introduced herself. I'm Mary, the crew I'm Marie estate broker here in California and I do land sales. Marian de crew isn't just any real estate broker. She is the top selling sales agent at silver saddle. She's been doing it for almost thirty years and almost everyone I talk to head of Marian Story We loved her to death. She was like our our mothers who is very friendly. She made us feel at home and to make sure that we were taking care of. I guess you can say see Rectus us around her little pinky. I think she was doing that to me too when we were texting about where to meet up, she sent me a heart is Emoji and then at panerabread inside this strip mall near where she lives an hour or so east la she walked in slowly taking small steps that made her seem older than she is she spoke quietly and she didn't interrupt. I expecting this slick saleswoman, but instead, she was more of an Auntie. Is it a good job. It is. It's fun. You know I meet a lot of people in a lot of my clients are like family to me already, and if you don't mind me asking, does it pay well to? it's. For me. Yes. Because I have a lot of clients. You know, how many do you think you have? In so many years probably thousands already. Really. Yes. Wow. I didn't know then how much money Marian made, but it looks like she spent a lot. I know because I follow her son on. INSTAGRAM. He also works at Silver Saddle, and I know that sounds weird. But whatever I'm a reporter. Marian Son has posted pictures of her in front of the Glass Pyramid at the Louvre, a cobblestone street in Lisbon and posing with lumberjacks and sled dogs on an eight-day Alaskan cruise. But my favorite post of his Marian is standing in the middle of the road outside what I'm pretty sure is her million dollar house in Corona, cupping her hand. So it looks like she's holding up the end of a rainbow. So, back, it's over Seattle. Marianne tells Ben and his friends that it's time for the next part of the tour. She was going to take them to visit some model homes a mile away. And this is part to the neighborhood. Away for you to imagine what this place could look like in the future. The, put us into Lake Van. kind of we were all kind of squished in there a really high at first. We all really awkward because we don't want to be near each other, they drove US I. Don't really remember how far it was. It wasn't too far, but I remember the houses they weren't built next to each other. There's a lot of space in between them, but they're still in the same like. Like neighborhood I've been there too. There's maybe twenty houses on hundreds of empty lots. Some. Of them were boarded up. Some had barbed wire holding the gates shot. One had a deflated football in the driveway. But, some had tomatoes growing out front and freshly watered flowers. Ben Said on his tour. They stopped in front of this one big house, and Marian told everyone it was her house. There were all kinds of impressed. They walked inside the a AC was blasting and the carpets were freshly vacuumed Ben and his friends flopped on the beds in took goofy pictures of themselves. Rena peaked inside the bathroom. They brought us up and they said like, Oh, well here in California city. Edo You can take a Hollywood shower. Shower, and it's what they call. The Hollywood star and Gareth bosses are like fully like flow. They were talking about how they had a lot of water. Yeah. Yeah. And I thought those kind of ironic for the middle of the desert and we were in a drought at that time on the way out reenact notice the Nice Suv park next door with groceries in the back. To wondered if it was some sort of prop because it didn't seem like anyone lived there, the whole thing felt staged. Heart three is the vision. Ben and his friends go back in the vans in, they drove with their sales, people to the tours third location, Dallaglio Hill. Legend has it that the founder of California City loved going up here and looking out at his creation? And it really is a great view. You can see for miles far across the empty. Desert Plain. You can see the sunset over the southern Sierra Nevada to the west and the distant glow from Los Angeles. But mostly what you notice is the spider web of roads. It's what James and I. Noticed our first time up there. Just. Massive amount of land that's out here. And the roads just. There's so many roads on every single direction, they're all leading to nothing. Everyone I talked to told me a similar version of what happens up here on Galileo. Hill. Your sales agent tells you, there's a future here, just close your eyes and you can see it. You can be a part of it. Almost every city in California started out empty like this palm springs the San Fernando Valley Irvine. Can you imagine if you had bought land and one of those places before they boomed imagine? How much money.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"It was all supposed to be so perfect but then again. Art All marriages at the start. I was happy to to find married. Wanted to be very very much all my life and I was looking forward to cooking and fixing up the house cleaning and having children Dr Betty. Broderick grew up in Italian. American Catholic girl from the suburbs of New York City brought up on prosperity and proper that a chance better when we met. We were very happy together. I thought we did have a perfect marriage until one day in one thousand nine hundred eighty nine when it all came crashing down in venom and violence. Broderick broke internal ex husbands house and shot him along with his new wife while they were sleeping and that she was in trouble that she needed my help and she said that she had shot my father the traditional housewife Betty Broderick now a murderer and a furiously unrepentant that. I did bring the gun as a way to make Dan and Linda listen to me. I'm Pat Morrison. Post a new podcast called. It was simple betty broderick murders. Join me on the dive into why this decades old case still gets to us today after thirty years five bullets to conference and one California prison inmate. Why can't look away from Betty Broderick? I remember being in the classroom when President Kennedy was shot and I remember being in the shower when the planes hit the towers on nine eleven and the third finger home remember and will remember till the day I die is hearing that Betty Shot Dan from the Los Angeles Times. This is it was simple. The Betty Broderick Murders. The first two episodes premiere may twenty six subscribed today. Wherever you get your podcasts. I never made a conscious decision to ever hurt. Anybody much less kill anybody show..
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"Let me ask you the question. Your group poses to me that were you and your neighbors family and friends able to pay ran on April first or speak to the building of now. We're all organized here in checked in with everybody and everyone was able to pay rent this month only because our landlord is a small mom and pop owner. They keep rents about fifteen hundred below market. Rate you're an echo park and so we're able to a afford these rents have a two bedroom and I'm I'm paying fifteen hundred below market rate. But I don't know what this means for next month. I don't know if I'll have a job. So this is where the choice between food and medicine and supplies versus rent comes into and that's affected tens of thousands of tenants across Los Angeles. Already with this. What are they telling you about their situation right now? Well they've lost their when mayor. Garcetti and governor newsom sheets. Dan home orders on March nineteenth. A lot of places closed in fact. I was getting a haircut at the time. And the place closed right as they were issuing the orders Those Barbara's went home and they have not been working since and so the tenants union launched a campaign called food not rent or we the the. No it's a guide that helps tenants. Kinda worked through some of these issues and protect themselves because after may thirty first landlords will be able to file a victim even if they've lost work to corona virus or they've gotten sick from the corona virus. Yeah so tell us a story about maybe a family that reflects their struggle to be able to pay the rent right now in this time of Corona virus. There's one tenant that I'm very worried about his wife and kids and he was working in a restaurant in downtown and after the restaurant closed down he you know he was essentially living. Check the check as a bus boy and he also doesn't have papers so he's he's terrified so he's been you know asking neighbors tour and France for short loans to be able to pay the rent and I've asked that he really needs to think about this because he these paying the rent and he's not able to put food on the table without working. You know what is he going to do? This case is special because he doesn't have papers so there's an added level of of Tara for him but there's other stories just like his as well. There are so many in the last God in the last three or four day. We've got hundreds of emails from people who work in the economy from people who were selling food out in those street vendors. We've gotten contacted from You know from all walks of life in Los Angeles enabled to pay for rent because of the stay at home orders and it's unfair that tenets are forced to stay home unable to work and unable to pay rent and still be able to be a victim by their landlord. Tenants are coming together. There are some that are helping each other out with delivering food to their neighbors who are elderly so these are just. Some of the intense situations and tenants are facing. So what are the right of tenants of especially right now to stay where they are? Despite not being able to pay rent basically the stay at home owners issued protects tenants Until may thirty first there are no lockouts. Alonzo cannot file individually against you you do. You won't get overcharged for any late fees or having extra people in your apartment but you do need to let your landlord. Oh in written that the chronic virus has affected you so that you can later use that if you're landlords is is to take you to court in June as a defense and that's where you begin to provide proof you lost your job. You'll have to present that to the court for now. It's just a temporary. Stay on injections so California. Governor Gavin newsom ordered that statewide ban on fictions caused by corona virus and Merrick are here in Los Angeles announce that landlords can increase rent on over the half million apartments under the cities rent stabilization programs. So what are your thoughts on their on their measures. You know the the measures don't go far enough in the crisis we are in now. These orders that they issue would have been great ten years ago or five years ago to address the housing affordability prices and that has resulted in sixty thousand homeless in in Los Angeles alone. And so now. We're in a new crisis now with Kobe. Nineteen so the governor us more responsible in this. He has more powers as the governor to issue a blanket moratorium on all victims no matter what our city local city council members took a vote last week and we came one. Vote Short from a blanket. Moratorium on all fictions I blame council members like You know Mitchell Farrell and Council president nor Martinez. With that. Why do you think there were opposed to that? Well it's interesting. They were more concerned with landlords and they were more concerned. That tenants would take advantage of the situation. By now paying rent and having a not being able to be affected by their landlords so landlords they would argue You know your your group is asking. For forgiveness of rendering corona virus and those landlords would most likely say that rent forgiveness would bankrupt them with put them out of business. What would be your response to them? You know I feel a lot for the mom and pop. But on Lord's own one building two buildings and a pretty fair to their tenants you know. I have no sympathy for corporate developers in corporate boards. Who are buying up all these buildings and victim of their tenants but it's much easier for a landlord to find some kind of forgiveness with the bank. You know we have already seen governor newsom issue of you know a wave mortgage payments for six months and in the case of Bank of America. Only three months you know. They're they're a much better position have equity in their home. But I I you know I still feel for the small mom and pops they should be also part of this Rent forgiveness that interesting actually. Good Union of two. Would you would think it's two completely different sides. I I know the L A tenants union has waged rent strikes in the past but I think a lot of folks can't even comprehend of that idea so talk a little bit about a wet. What a red strike is and whether they can be successful rent strikes have been successful for the tenants. Union before the cove in nineteen crisis rent strikes were used as a way for collective bargaining. They're technically not illegal. If a judge rules in favor of the tenant I wow yes so so. I organized a rent strike at Burlington building. Which is about two hundred families have a neighborhood. It was here in West Lane and also the mud gotcha in In Boyle Heights as well So some of those cases went to court but the conditions of the building were so terrible that the judge ruled in favor of the tenants with the Reno reduced rents and made their rent strike legal. In the case of Burlington we went nine cases to court. Six of them we wan rent strike at three of them. We lost but it's still risky so eventually the landlord dropped all those cases. There were like eighty nine hundred cases that dislike dropped and they got to keep six months of rent during that Red Stripe and this case we have something completely different. It's more organic rent. Strike out of necessity again are not paying rent. Not because they don't want to because they have stayed homeowners the business closed. There is a complete shutdown so this is more of an organic thing that's happening and I think this will only get worse next month. Those who were living check to check in April and you know are not gonNa make it this month. They won't be able to pay and those who have a little bit. That are a little more well to do their jobs and may will be able to pay Dan. So this is only going to increase as time goes on. I don't know that this stay at home. Order will be done in a postseason. You may so. I don't know how much longer this will go on so for a group like yours. You see an opportunity to be able to help tenants if they do. WanNa do a rent strike. Yes it this is. This is the moment where this crisis has exposed. How unfair and the lack of protections tenants have this is not a question. This is a political question. And and it's it's a moment that tenants have to ask themselves. I lost my job. I can't pay my rent in my entitled to my whole and those tenants who are targeted by corporate developers for evictions are the ones that felt that the most usually those communities that are being gentrified but now everyone is feeling it so this is an important moment and I think we cannot miss this moment. Yeah I was GonNa ask you about gentrification obviously housing rates through the roof over the past decade or so a lot of gentrification in downtown in the east side the really side of La at least. How do you see this corona virus crisis affecting all of those different housing movements? While I think it's just going to supercharge them like I said we've had Hundreds at least in our local alone. We've had hundreds of emails tenants who cannot pay their rent and we're talking a lot of people that work in the GIG economy. I mean just a whole range from working class poor to lower middle class and so this is just you know it's just really supercharge. The organizing and people are waking up. Like wait a minute. You know the situation here in L. A. is terrible with rents and with the lack of protections for tenants and affordability. You know things have to change. And it's just things cannot continue the way they are and the governor and the Mayor Local Government and state government are only providing solutions. That would have worked for the previous crisis of affordability. We need something stronger now. And that's not going to happen without tenants coming together so right now in your apartment complex. A lot of you're staying at home. What's the mood like like? How do you folks interact with each other at all in at your apartment? Well there's only four units in my building so we do keep a distance from each other We do sometimes leave notes on each other's doors or slip them under the door. We want to communicate We HAVE SET UP. Watts threads in other buildings. There are twelve twenty units and that were. They're all able to communicate with each other. So the that's the method of communication between your neighbors is very very important. So you said earlier tents especially in southern California they could vary wildly from a retiree on the West side to documented folks to even hipsters. Do you see this corona virus crisis uniting these disparate groups under the banner of not being able to pay rent. Yes absolutely this is again. This is a unique opportunity to really build a movement. That is just not citywide but it state-wide it was already happening before the groundwork has already been laid out and and and this is the moment to really just catcher all that that angst and all that worry and really put hard questions to people. The old system work. How easy is it for you to lose your home if there is no human right to housing? And it's a privilege for you to have your home than that privilege so. This is an important moment that I think is an inflection point for anyone who rents in the city of L. A. And it brings everybody together rich or poor black or brown. I mean this is how we have to see the landscape. Thank you so much for this interview. Absolutely ridiculous though. Thanks for listening to listen to the rest of grown virus in California stories from the front lines subscribed today on Apple podcast Badeah Fi. Or wherever you get your podcasts. See you there and stay safe..
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"Up to the real on apple podcasts. Or ever. You're listening right now and we're back with my conversation with Pete Wilson. As you heard an episode three California's Latino Keno Legislative Caucus released a short film to coincide with the twenty fifth anniversary of prop one eighty seven done. But we want to say thank you governor. We'll send now on this twenty fifth anniversary of proposition one eighty-seven we have a roadmap for the entire country to follow a road map on how to fight back against racist xenophobic policies. And an opportunist leader one person at a time. Thank you Pete Wilson. Thank you Pete Wilson. Thank you Pete Wilson. Oh and happy anniversary so I asked me about the video. Twenty five years later Democrats Control Roll.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"Two million illegal immigrants in California. The federal government won't stop them. The border yet requires us to pay billions to take care of them. Talk a little bit about Who who thought of the idea for that Ad? Well I think the idea was pretty obvious. Yes and I had a challenge of sorts. Not much of one in the primary and that was an issue then and my opponent the primary was on the other side runs. Ron didn't make much of an impression but you know timeout. UN's was against one eighty-seven and has spent a year since trolling Wilson on his website. The UN's review back to tape so anyway that was why we did it and to draw attention to the differences and what has happened. And you're you just pointed me in one respect. Okay that is you. I think probably because you were in high school then and later as a reporter went to the files and saw the same thing that I have read time and again about the grainy Phil well they keep coming was simply a statement of fact It was not pejorative but it was a statement of fact and the Grainy of film was I n s film taken with a night vision. Camera to graining. Yeah so you don't think that was racist no adult it was a statement of fact. What's interesting to me about that? Is I talked in my podcast talked to Barbara. I'm Bob Kiley. The consultants behind one eighty-seven and they said they thought it was racists that when they saw it there ause drop. I don't think it did our group any good or are 'cause yeah because now all of a sudden it's tied specifically civically to this idea of an invasion right. No racist a racist boy. It was racist than they said is probably going to help. Pete Wilson's campaign but it's not gonNA help Arkansas's now all of a sudden race has been injected into a conversation that was supposed to be about numbers legal versus illegal. So what would be your response to that. My response is if they were consultants consultants during their fees. Because in fact what I intended to do was to make it clear that this was a real problem and a problem of growing magnitude hundred fact at some point during the campaign probably several points. I said Ed if this does not succeed if we do not get the feds attention and peak them into some kind of responsible action Action then what is now. A problem for the border states will be one for all the states it will spill over I into the south health and then into the mid West. Yeah can you see why people think that adds racist though will take someone like myself or a lot of people whose parents did come to this this country illegally and then they see footage with the voice they keep coming almost as it's a bad thing so in the minds of some people that are like that they is us. So can you at least see why people think it's racist. You don't have to agree with that statement but yeah well I don't ever obviously and what I think that people. Oh who were here. Who are offended by that might think did not alter the facts and the fact word that there were also in California in a great many naturalized Latinos who were doing just fine who were building businesses? I mean the small all business owners and people who went into the professions. We're the ones who had been natural. The ones who were still living in shadows shadows were not they were not citizens and they were not going to be. Life was probably better for them here than in Mexico. Many any of them were sending money home. I mean foreign-exchange coming back into Mexico. was a major source of foreign exchange. And I thought frankly the Mexican in government was totally hypocritical. Because here they were creating situations and they've had resources I mean. They had a lot of resources. I was not looking to them for help. I mean I had very good relations with the border governors in particular with the governor of Bah. Aw Yeah at one point even thought that he might be in some physical peril he and his family and I called him and I said listen if that it is the case call me and we will engage in a rescue so if people were offended. That wasn't the purpose What what was the purpose was to get them to realize that there was indeed a problem and that it was gonna get quickly worse and worse? I this is the question. I've asked everyone that I've interviewed for this. Do you think at the end of everything here. We are twenty five years later proposition. One eighty-seven one yet one eighty-seven not only one but won by Orlando. Of course I'm talking about the bigger metaphorical picture. Did one eighty seven win. Well if you mean did it achieve its purpose no because because it was not thrown out by the courts now declared unconstitutional than Gray Davis decided not to appeal or reach into an agreement with plaintiffs. And said we're we're just not going to peel the NFL. Zor was the District Court judge and she after about a year. I mean we knew it would be suit would be filed all the next day after the election. Yeah that was not. That was not a surprise. It was an expectation. I said get busy because because it's going to be a court battle the thing that really enrage me though it was she allowed it to languish in her on her desk for three a year. Yeah when that happened. I anticipated that they would have been perfectly happy in her court and elsewhere to let it languish right past the end of my service anticipating that we had an offer from the Pacific Legal Foundation to take over the role of representing the majority of voters. who had voted for one eighty-seven so we petitioned and the ninth circuit for permission for them to be substituted for me? They denied that with one of the more fatuous opinions uh-huh ever rendered and one that I thought was in palpable bad faith. They said we think. Governor Wilson is entirely competent to represent. The people and I said so do I but I'm not going to be here in a year. You think those were all delays on purpose by her and even the ninth district. Yes I do. Why do you think they were delaying? Because they were politically opposed. But they're supposed to be impartial judges they are supposed to be so okay. So one eighty eighty seven obviously passes then get str- well however you want to describe it obviously objectively it dies in the courts because Gray Davis decides. It's not to appeal the case. Now we have California where now. Wait a minute okay. He didn't that was not what he decided through his campaign for governor he said I deplore it but I will abide by the expressed will of the voters until he didn't he had a change of heart. Yeah and the change of of heart resulted in what I thought to be a sham mediation. Maybe it wasn't on his part. Maybe it was heartfelt. But in any any case there was what purported to be a mediation I thought it a sham because frankly the attitude of people people on both sides was the same the respondents and the appellants. Yeah but the ninth circuit sanctioned. So how how would you characterize. Victor is then one eighty-seven the official lawsuit. Seven had gone all the way up. I think that it would have been overturned in by the Supreme Court. I was quite confident of that because it was a different court. Yeah so what did. Grave is due to one eighty-seven then how would you describe the eventual angel fate of one eighty-seven the eventual fate of one eighty. Seven is that the people were cheated of their day in court. Okay so one eighty-seven day cheated in court. Now you see California. Twenty twenty five years later and what has happened in. The interval was sampled in the campaign. In the last two months of the ninety four election in which there was the damnedest barrage of press coverage that I have ever seen in all of it. Negative against you and one eighty seven. Yeah Yeah of course up next the rest of my conversation with former California Governor Pete Wilson. That's after.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"<Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> one <Speech_Music_Male> eighty seven <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> in <Speech_Female> certain areas <Speech_Female> of Santa Ana <Speech_Female> in La <Speech_Female> and there there <Speech_Female> was a huge <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Silence> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Silence> <Speech_Male> I am <Speech_Female> what felt threatened <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> in <Speech_Male> a poor area they <Speech_Male> took over the neighborhoods <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> nine. <Speech_Male> Our street was half <Speech_Male> white <Advertisement> by <Speech_Male> nineteen ninety four <Speech_Male> only two white households <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> four <Speech_Music_Male> Ron Prince's <Advertisement> crusade <Speech_Music_Male> qualified for the November <Speech_Music_Male> ballot <Advertisement> for <Speech_Music_Male> it'll go by proposition <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> by using <Speech_Music_Male> a new tagline <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> save <Speech_Music_Female> our state <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> who <Speech_Music_Male> thought of the <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> El Torito is <Speech_Music_Male> a Mexican <Advertisement> restaurant chain <Speech_Music_Male> in Orange County <Speech_Music_Male> now <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> imagine <Advertisement> they <Speech_Male> were on the right side of history <Speech_Male> when they named <Speech_Male> their campaign <Speech_Male> save our state <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Music> <SpeakerChange> what <Speech_Music_Male> the group <Advertisement> did it no in <Speech_Music_Male> that moment was <Speech_Music_Male> at Latinos <Advertisement> weren't <Speech_Music_Male> going to take one eighty-seven <Speech_Music_Male> quietly <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> it was about <Advertisement> to get <Speech_Music_Male>
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"But similar measures on its first hearing in early December the Costa Mesa City Council tree aimed at discouraging illegal immigration making it a felony to shelter or transport swimming pools and summer camps as we speak the Democrat Party is openly encouraging drugs are coming across pouring Roy giving us they're worth faithful phone numbers Barbara Kiley said she'd Ford my request to Ron for an interview but I never heard we elected him and Bob and I voted for him we needed a junkyard dog we and he sees trump's election as proof that most Americans want tougher immigration policies. Jason was a big part of that one eighty seven creators like Nunez. I'm Barbara Co have had have trump's ear on immigration issues for Californians who fought one eighty-seven about that it seems at least right now in the national scale that's a playbook demographics are changing in the end those of us shaped by one eighty seven believe member from the one eighty seven days hell. I was half expecting those white boys for Mannheim Jolt into activism now this generation has trump this awakening isn't just nineties I remember I was in North Carolina Like four five years wow this is something's got to pop something's got to happen is looking more and more like a Purple State.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"Across the globe at the L. A. Times we report the story of California because it will shape election day is right around the corner things are looking good for one eighty-seven polls show on November slight edge over Kathleen Brown and Latino activists are getting nervous they feel Democrats personally here another Latino activists decide to strike back with the only weapon the plan is to get those affected by one eighty seven undocumented immigrants and their friends and family L. A. It's sunny not too hot I remember fooling now says up Trophies Avenue which connects east La to the rest of Los Angeles else drop to the ground because the people came out there responded.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"Youth Leadership Project It's a group belonged to when he first heard about one eighty seven but now I went back and counted thirty six games the Laura Molina has a similar take one eighty-seven we became voters the and everybody woke up and said it past what happened it shouldn't have bad actually tear at the fabric of who we are as a great country got me in one hundred and thirty years my political awakening was properties seven in his defenders reject that of course but just ask the Latinos who lived through one eighty seven and Kevin they're releasing a short film titled Thank You Pete Wilson Thank you governor doc against racist xenophobic policies in an opportunist leader one person.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"Or he learns about one eighty-seven Angrier still gets he decides to figure out how words of students in a crash course on how to fight one eighty-seven here's material here's ways to stop save our state the one eighty seven committee in Orange County is finding its little experiment ripped do not get into a race war with anybody you're debating this is not about race cut this guy in NPR's morning edition Nineteen ninety-four a San Mateo resident named John. Richardson Goal You have twenty to thirty guys that will literally bum rush your car if you stop or not they sit out was to move to my neighborhood today I wouldn't buy the place I turn around and walk out that's around and in one thousand nine hundred four Gloria Molina is an La county supervisor one about me it was about people like me I was the one that was going to be asked just because of sponsor ability to oppose one eighty-seven and thinks it'll be easy to stop so she forms uh it was a very very difficult task almost impossible task and she surprised to learn normally reliable democratic donors and politicians name associated people were intimidated dots how popular one eighty-seven was powerful people in California and back then she was pretty tough on the border patrol agents new fencing lighting equipment in October nineteen ninety-four finds portrays herself as a martyr going so far as to claim the decision might cost her the Election Gloria Molina was upset at Feinstein for waiting until the last minute to oppose one eighty seven would you tell her or did you meet with her doctor at all during our have decided never could be his ticket to reelection for most of his career Pete Wilson was actually not stereotyped these he was a US senator who try to make it easier for farmers to bring in migrant workers a normal middle of the road Republican but then when he started we'll help push California into a twenty billion dollar deficit in the next decade take more than they give Wilson recommended denying education and health care to illegal immigrants in nineteen ninety-four Wilson's Democratic challenger Kathleen Brown the daughter of former California so a month before one eighty seven qualifies for the ballot he runs this commercial coming the images lots of people presumably Mexican immigrants running across the border hard to help the border patrol but that's not all I'm suing to force the federal government to control the coming the US Mexico border or something trying to storm a castle Lord of the rings including from two people you might not expect Barbara and Bob Kiley from the one eighty seven campaign the only that but it's racist you know why it was racist.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"So this is the part of the series where I'm supposed to share my Pete Wilson Straight face that undocumented immigrants like my father ruined California well did finally give me a date but it was in time for this podcast here he is on Kcrw in twenty thirteen do you think prop one eighty seven was a mistake voters who voted for it but I still WanNa talk to opener whether or not Pete Wilson regrets one four Colorado Pereira was a high school student who had a political awakening when one eighty-seven head of the realize in the eyes of his white neighbors he never be American enough so where I found myself if you will now in the California of Twenty nineteen and thinking about a lot do you think ultimately one eighty seven one look at the health of the Republican Party in California Today.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"Guys do it like whatever girls help each other put their feet are doing the same across California people at school had whispered for weeks that it was going to happen we have the power we're doing something about it I look for my friends on TV they're they're to the haters like Oh using US Mexicans are taking over well here and this is the battles one eighty seven is the first story on our new podcast the tone for political debate in California a voter initiative is likely to be on the November the number ballot one eighty-seven residents angry about the idea of tax payer money going to quote unquote illegal immigrants you've families wouldn't be able to go to the hospital except for emergencies the first polls showed support for it by Latino voters voters supported it they felt somehow threatened by this new huge offers when he was just two years old and he'd always tried his best to fit in growing well we wanNA bring Baloney sandwiches because all the message from our teachers was being Mexican was bad. It's an one eighty-seven is on the agenda The so-called save our state initiative from what for me I'm a threat to you like I'm a law abiding citizen I'm going to.
"california" Discussed on This is California: The Battle of 187
"They keep coming to million illegals in California the federal government won't stop them at the border legal I'm stop assault and undocumented immigrants if it went into effect families wouldn't be able to one eighty seven to have bugs me for years like who came up with prop one eighty seven just simply enough. Are there enough people involved an angry about a situation. What was one eighty-seven really about race or saving tax dollars going to so called I'm a threat to you like I'm a law abiding citizen I'm going to go to school trying to better myself like because of who I was ultimately did prop one eighty seven win and is the same the people of California Bolt here well I think initially the food is better. The food really is better from the Los Angeles Times unfulfilled or studios.
"california" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"Williams was Smith student at the university of southern California, and after he graduated, they started their own practice together. And this is the office building that they built for themselves and for their practice. They were extremely prolific. They designed everything from commercial structures to educational buildings, two houses, but because their practice was mainly located here in south Pasadena Pasadena, and because they weren't huge self promoters. The way people like Richard Notre was their legacy has been slightly lost to history. The building it was developed as a series of interlocking volumes that sort of shift pass each other both horizontally in vertically. So you'll see there some volumes that touch the ground. Some that are lifted above that sort of shift to the side. So they're almost floating in mid air and then covering the entire. Tire courtyard area and all of the volumes together are this massive, but extremely lightweight, vaulted steel mesh roofing system and extends out over into the parking lot sort almost hovers over all of the different volumes. So the steel mesh roofing system serves to join everything together while also remaining lightweight and separate. And then underneath it are this open trust system. So it's really this exposure of the system of the building itself. You can see the exposed steel beams that create kind of a regulated pattern on the front of the building, and then it's filled in with these huge expanses of glass. And then of course, the highlight of the building is the courtyard that we're in right now, which is this fantastic oasis off of fair, explosive, art, which is a large four lane pass through the center of Pasadena and south Pasadena, and it has fronted by a parking lot. You go through the parking lot and then you step into the center of all these office spaces. And it's just quiet and it's this kind of lush Mediterranean wastes that was designed by the way by Garrett echo who was one of the most important mid-century landscape architects. One of the things that echo did he designed the maple trees, the vertical elements of the gardening to reflect the vertical elements of the steel beams in the building. So the columns can see the vertical of the columnists mimicked in the maple trees themselves. As you can see here in this building, they allowed the materials themselves, the kind of kit of parts that you could buy out of a sweets catalog, for example, and just allowing those materials themselves to be the ornamental, the decorative expression in the building, the mesh vaulted roof structure at the top which allows light to come in and kind of modulate it into the courtyard. I think they're industrial materials there everyday materials, but they recompose them in a way that's quite. Beautiful and elegant. These costs a lot of money like these early, highly desirable homes LA today among certain group of people are very passionate about it. Who were these buildings designed for though? Was it kind of like a rising elite or a kind of luxury class, or was it? Was it something different? I think a lot of the houses were built for mostly white collar, middle income people who were interested in a new way of living and willing to be open to kind of experiment. Some of them had to be more open than others depending on the architect there are working with and how rigid that architect was about how closely here she wanted the space to be designed. I think there are also very much in tune with a kind of opening up of lifestyle that was happening in the postwar period particularly in Los Angeles. So there's a couple things connected with that one. The the integration of indoor and outdoor space. So kind of fluidity of plan. The opening up of plan from a more conservative model to one where there's more flexibility of space, which of course is you know geared in part towards the housewife to the homemaker who can sit at her kitchen window and watch the children play in the living room, right? She's not cut off by wall anymore. And so there's a kind of casualness that to having a company over into entertaining people and not having your kitchen completely separated from that kind of entertainment space. And then of course how the outside and the inside come together, so an architect might design it so that Awal continues from the inside to the outside or the groundwork, whatever the flooring is might continue from inside outside. So the I kind of carries in between the two spaces..