Monday, January 14, 2019

Fake news Press And Why?

When the press and their copy cats... Make UNINFORMED claims about  PUBLIC opinion and also make their own beliefs and opinion parts of the news cycle:
IT IS THEN THAT THE MAIN NEWS PROVIDER BECOME FAKE NEWS.... Case in point...
All the media bloggers and traditional Claim that a SAMPLE of 848 respondents speak for the entire nation of over 300 million.
When the Editors claim  any sample of less that 2500 is a GENUINE science based poll  they are in fact misleading themselves and the AMERICAN public, which is why the purposely quote percentages and never the actual number of respondents..And they do this all the time.
MEDIA CLAIMED AMERICANS BLAME TRUMP for shut down based on the below sample

The study was conducted for CNN via telephone by SSRS, an independent research company. Interviews were conducted from January 10 to January 11, 2019 among a sample of 848 respondents. The landline total respondents were 303 and there were 545 cell phone respondents. The margin of sampling error for total respondents is +/-4.1 at the 95% confidence level. The design effect is 1.46. More information about SSRS can be obtained by visiting www.ssrs.com. Unless otherwise noted, results beginning with the March 31-April 2, 2006 survey and ending with the April 22-25, 2017 survey are from surveys conducted by ORC International. Results before March 31, 2006 are from surveys conducted by Gallup

When news editors don't know the difference between a SAMPLE opinion VERSUS a Genuine poll they don't deserve a seat in any EDITORIAL BOARD....
This author took part in another pool with over 14500 respondents who replied via their emails over 72 % were in favor of Mr. Trump....


CNN Editorial Board All Democrats...


Meredith Artley is a senior vice president and editor-in-chief of CNN Digital Worldwide, where she oversees the creation, programming and publishing of content ...
Mira Lowe is the Senior Editor for Features at CNN Digital. She is based in Atlanta.
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Rich Barbieri is the executive editor of CNN Business, one of the top business and financial news destinations. Barbieri oversees digital coverage and ...



Meet The Hill News Editorial Staff

David Kunin

Editor-in-Chief

David Kunin ‘19 is the editor-in-chief of The Hill News.  David is an International Economics-French Combined major and Government minor at St. Lawrence University.  He enjoys writing, skiing and playing tennis. Before attending St. Lawrence, David took a gap-year in Brussels, Belgium living with a Belgian host family and attending a French-speaking high school.  Last summer, David interned for Issue One, a non-partisan organization in Washington, D.C. focused on campaign finance reform and government ethics.

Robert Davies

Managing Editor

Robert Davies ‘19 is the Managing Editor for The Hill News. He is from South Glens Falls, NY. He first joined The Hill News in the fall of 2016 as a staff writer for the Arts & Entertainment section, became the Arts & Entertainment editor in the fall of 2017, and became Managing Editor in the fall of 2018. He is an English Literature major and PCA minor. He loves movies and music, which is why he started writing for The Hill News. Robert is also on the staff of The Laurentian Magazine, which publishes fiction, non-fiction, poetry and artwork by students. He also plays saxophone in the St. Lawrence Wind Ensemble. In his free time, he enjoys movies, reading and running.

Nicholle Gotham

Digital Managing Editor

Nicholle Gotham ’20 is Digital Managing Editor for The Hill News, and is from Gouverneur, NY. She is a Performance and Communication Arts major with plans to attend law school upon graduation. Nicholle joined THN as a staff writer last spring, primarily acting as a news writer. She is Development Officer for the Laurentian Singers, Vice President of Rotaract, Secretary of Student Alumni Association, on the board for Relay for Life, a student caller at Calling All Saints, works at the information desk in the Noble Center, on the board for TEDxStLawrenceU, and a sister of Chi Omega. In what little spare time she has, she enjoys running, hiking, making music, and volunteering with the Potsdam Humane Society.

Maggie Gehrke

Photography Editor

Maggie Gehrke ‘20 is the Photography Editor for the Hill News, and is from Syosset, NY. She is a Psychology major and later hopes to attend graduate school to earn a masters in Psychology and study behavioral science.This year is Maggie’s first year as the photography editor however, she has been part of the Hill News taking photos since her freshman year. In addition to the Hill News, Maggie is also on the Women’s Lacrosse team, in the Laurentian Magazine as the senior Photography Editor, is the ACE-liaison for SLU PAAC, and is a theme house coordinator for the Performing Arts Annex. In her small amounts of free time, she enjoys playing the ukulele and FaceTiming with her dog, Daisy.

Mike Gagliardi

Chief Copy Editor

Mike Gagliardi ’21 is Chief Copy Editor for The Hill News. He double majors in Philosophy and History and writes searing political commentary. His humble origins in Canton betray his love of reading, writing and rabble-rousing. He is a talented literary pugilist who fears nor spares anyone. Perhaps a chef at heart, Mike loves to stir the pot, but has been known to spill the tea.

Marrissa Allen

Arts & Entertainment Editor

Marrissa Allen ‘20 is the Arts & Entertainment editor for The Hill News.  She is from Milford, NH, which is a small town in Southern New Hampshire that no one has ever heard of. Marrissa is an English (Creative Writing) and Psychology double major and hopes to go to law school after graduating.  She has been writing for The Hill News since her freshman year starting in Features and then later writing for Arts & Entertainment. Marrissa is also on the Laurentian Magazine as the Senior Fiction Editor, and is a member of HerCampus, Campus Kitchens, the Humane Society Club and the Club Softball team.  In her free time, she likes to watch movies and eat as many Pub cookies as she can get.

Chris Denham

News Editor

Chris Denham ‘21 is the news editor of The Hill News.  Chris is an English and Government major and Education minor at St. Lawrence University.  He enjoys playing ultimate frisbee, hiking and skiing. His favorite sports team is the New York Giants and he loves playing piano.  His favorite song to play is Clocks by Coldplay.

Gwen Deuel

Digital Editor

Gwen Deuel ‘19 is a digital editor for the Hill News. Gwen joined the editorial staff in the spring of 2017. She is a Government and Francophone Studies major, with a minor in Canadian Studies. She’s from just down the road in Potsdam, NY; although she just returned from a semester abroad in France. Gwen enjoys music, video games, and can sometimes be spotted leaving her room to feed the squirrels on campus.

  • James Bennet

     

    Editorial Page Editor

    James Bennet, the editorial page editor of The New York Times, is in charge of the Opinion department. He oversees the editorial board and the Letters and Op-Ed sections.
    Mr. Bennet became editorial page editor in May 2016. Before this role, Mr. Bennet was the president and editor in chief of The Atlantic. Under Mr. Bennet, who was named editor in 2006, The Atlantic substantially increased its editorial reach and impact while returning to profitability for the first time in recent history. Adweek named Mr. Bennet editor of the year in 2012 and Ad Age did the same in 2009. The Atlantic was honored with the National Magazine Award four times during his tenure, including Magazine of the Year and best website, for TheAtlantic.com.
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  • Kathleen Kingsbury

     

    Deputy Editorial Page Editor

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    Ms. Kingsbury joined The Globe’s editorial board in 2013 and later edited Ideas, the paper's Sunday section aimed at tackling the new thinking, intellectual trends and big ideas that shape our world. In this role, Ms. Kingsbury was also a deputy managing editor and the deputy editorial page editor.
    She was awarded the 2015 Pulitzer Prize for distinguished editorial writing for a series on low wages and the mistreatment of workers in the restaurant industry. The same eight-part series, “Service Not Included,” also received the Scripps Howard Foundation’s 2014 Walker Stone Award for editorial writing and the Burl Osborne Award for editorial leadership from the American Society of News Editors. She also edited The Globe's 2016 Pulitzer Prize-winning commentary on race and education.
    Ms. Kingsbury previously worked as a New York-based staff writer and Hong Kong-based foreign correspondent for Time magazine.
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  • Michelle Cottle

     

    U.S. politics

    Michelle Cottle has covered Washington and national politics since the Clinton administration. She joined The Times in 2018 as the editorial board's national political writer after reporting on the nation's capital as a contributing editor for The Atlantic. Before that, Ms. Cottle was a senior writer at National Journal specializing in long-form profiles. From 2010 to 2014 she served as a Washington correspondent for Newsweek and the Daily Beast. Earlier, she was a longtime senior editor at The New Republic; some of her work there later appeared in "The Best American Political Writing of 2009." She also was an editor of The Washington Monthly magazine. Born and raised in the South, she has a B.A. in English from Vanderbilt University.
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  • Mara Gay

     

    New York State and Local Affairs

    Mara Gay joined The New York Times in 2018. Before coming to The Times, she was a City Hall reporter at The Wall Street Journal, covering Mayors Bill de Blasio and Michael Bloomberg, and dozens of other stories that have shaped the nation’s largest, most dynamic city. Ms. Gay has also worked for the New York Daily News, The Atlantic and The Daily, an all-digital newspaper owned by News Corp. She has a degree in political science from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, is a New York City native and lives in Brooklyn.
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  • Carol Giacomo

     

    Foreign Affairs

    Carol Giacomo, a former diplomatic correspondent for Reuters in Washington, covered foreign policy for the international wire service for more than two decades before joining The Times editorial board in August 2007. In her previous position, she traveled over 1 million miles to more than 100 countries with eight secretaries of state and various other senior U.S. officials. Her reporting for the editorial board involves regular independent overseas travel, including recent trips to North Korea, Iran and Myanmar. In 2009, she won the Georgetown University Weintal Prize for diplomatic reporting. She is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. In 1999-2000, she was a senior fellow at the U.S. Institute of Peace, researching U.S. economic and foreign policy decision-making during the Asian financial crisis. She was a Ferris professor of journalism at Princeton University in 2013 and is a frequent public speaker at academic institutions, think tanks and on media shows, including MSNBC. Born and raised in Connecticut, she holds a B.A. in English Literature from Regis College, Weston, Mass. She began her professional journalism career at the Lowell Sun in Lowell, Mass., and later worked for the Hartford Courant in the city hall, state capitol and Washington bureaus.
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  • Jeneen Interlandi

     

    Health and Science

    Jeneen Interlandi joined the Times editorial board in 2018. She is a writer-at-large for The New York Times Magazine, where she has written about health, science and education since 2006. She has been a staff writer at Consumer Reports and Newsweek, and a freelance journalist for several national magazines. Ms. Interlandi was a 2013 Harvard University Nieman Fellow. She holds an M.A. in Environmental Science and M.S. in Journalism, both from Columbia University.
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  • Sarah Jeong

     

    Technology

    Sarah Jeong joined the Times editorial board in 2018. Before joining The Times, she was a senior writer at The Verge, where she covered the intersection of law, policy, and technology. Previously, she was a contributing editor at Vice's Motherboard. She was a Poynter Journalism Fellow in 2016, and is the author of “The Internet of Garbage.” Ms. Jeong graduated from Harvard Law School in 2014, where she was an editor of the Harvard Journal of Law & Gender.
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  • Lauren Kelley

     

    Women and Reproductive Rights

    Lauren Kelley joined the Times editorial board in 2018. Previously, she was the online politics editor at Rolling Stone, where she led coverage of the 2016 presidential election, the Trump administration and Congress. Before that, she was the managing editor at Rewire, an outlet focused on reproductive health and rights, as well as an editor at Alternet and a staff writer at Philanthropy News Digest. A native of Dallas, Ms. Kelley holds a B.A. in English literature from Texas Christian University. She now lives in Brooklyn, N.Y.
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  • Serge Schmemann

     

    International Affairs

    Serge Schmemann joined the Times in 1980. He served as the editorial page editor of the International Herald Tribune in Paris from 2003 to 2013. He has been a Times correspondent and bureau chief in Moscow, Bonn, Jerusalem and the United Nations. He served as the deputy foreign editor in New York from 1999 to 2001. Mr. Schmemann received the Pulitzer Prize in 1991 for coverage of the reunification of Germany, and an Emmy in 2003 for his work on a television documentary about the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. He was previously a reporter with the Associated Press. Mr. Schmemann is a graduate of Harvard College and holds an M.A. from Columbia University, as well as an honorary doctorate from Middlebury College. He was born in Paris, is married and has three children.
  • Brent Staples

     

    Education, Criminal Justice, Economics

    Brent Staples joined The Times editorial board in 1990. His editorials and essays are included in dozens of college readers throughout the United States and abroad. Before joining the editorial page, he served as an editor of The New York Times Book Review and an assistant editor for metropolitan news. Mr. Staples holds a Ph.D. in psychology from the University of Chicago and is author of "Parallel Time," a memoir, which was a finalist for the Los Angeles Times Book Prize and winner of the Anisfield-Wolf Book Award.
    Follow on Twitter @BrentNYT
  • Jesse Wegman

     

    The Supreme Court, Legal Affairs

    Jesse Wegman joined the editorial board in 2013. He was previously a senior editor at The Daily Beast and Newsweek, a legal news editor at Reuters, and the managing editor of The New York Observer. In 2010, he received a Soros Justice Fellowship to write a book about jailhouse lawyers. He graduated from New York University School of Law in 2005. Before that, he was a producer and reporter for several National Public Radio programs.
    Follow on Twitter @jessewegman
  • John Broder

     

    Associate Editor

    Mr. Broder joined the editorial board at the start of 2018. He most recently served as deputy climate editor and director of news surveys, with responsibility for overseeing the New York Times Poll and polling analysis. Before that, he was digital editor for Europe, based in Paris. Mr. Broder was a correspondent for the Washington bureau from 2006 to 2012, covering energy and environmental issues, as well as the 2008 campaign. Previously, Mr. Broder had served as the Los Angeles bureau chief, Washington editor and White House correspondent during the Clinton administration. He also served as the newspaper’s Business Day Washington reporter covering regulatory and legal issues, including tobacco negotiations, anti-trust enforcement, consumer and financial regulation. He joined The Times in 1996.
  • Nick Fox

     

    Editor

    Nick Fox has been an editor at The Times since 1995, having previously worked as the assignment editor on the National desk, in the Dining section and with the online opinion forum Room for Debate. He previously worked for Newsday and The Bergen Record. He has a B.A. from Binghamton University and an M.A. from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.


Columnist covering politics and domestic and foreign affairs Education: Trinity College ; Oxford University; Princeton University George Will writes a twice-weekly column on politics and domestic and foreign affairs. He began his column with The Post in 1974, and he received the ...
Fred Hiatt is the editorial page editor of The Post. He writes editorials for the newspaper and a biweekly column that appears on Mondays. Previously he was a ...
Opinions of The Washington Post's editorial board. ... Karen Attiah and Christian Caryl; international opinions writer Jason Rezaian; digital opinions editor James ...
Ruth Marcus is deputy editorial page editor for The Post. She also writes a weekly column.
Jonathan Capehart is a member of The Post editorial board, writes about politics ... Opinion writerfocusing on the intersection of social and cultural issues and ...
Eugene Robinson writes a twice-a-week column on politics and culture and hosts a weekly online chat with readers. In a three-decade career at The ...


Newsweek Editorial staff


  • Global Editor in Chief. Nancy Cooper.
  • Creative DirectorMichael Goesele.
  • Executive EditorMary Kaye Schilling.
  • Deputy EditorMichael Mishak.
  • Special Projects Editor. Fred Guterl.
  • Opinion EditorLaura Davis.

Sunday, January 6, 2019

News Article Wall street Journal 2031 AD

While I just got back from there, Must tell you things have not changed much other than the sea level encroachment, parts of North Miami beach is now permanently under 325 MM of sea water. Gone is the long wide white sandy beach and the tourist money it generated. Homestead Fl has lost a good portion of farmland. Other than that, the streetlights roads and traffic remain the same.
I did read something interesting... in the Journal

"Remote Reader Inc has filled documents for IPO, The company supplies under license Mind reading algorithm based helmets to military. The helmets are extremely popular between military spouses and the sex industry. Their latest product allows dog owners to HEAR or READ the thoughts of their pets and vice versa.
Wall street expects the IPO to soar on the opening bell"



https://www.sciencemag.org/news/2019/01/artificial-intelligence-turns-brain-activity-speech

https://www.livescience.com/64424-speech-computer-brain-interface.html
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2017/11/171122093036.htm
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2015/09/150923151359.htm
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2014/09/140903105646.htm
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2013/08/130827122713.htm
https://www.google.com/search?q=AI+interprets+brain+waves+into+sound&oq=AI+interprets+brain+waves+into+sound&aqs=chrome..69i57j69i60.5292j0j7&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8


Those mind reading helmets are a good thing for crime solving. I can see a suspect taken to the station, sat down and made to wear the mind reading helmet. He/she is shown a picture of a person or item, The computer will be able to down load the images of the last time that person made contact with the item or person..
On the other hand couples will need to be mindful not to wear the devices and read or hear their innermost thoughts out loud to their partners... Some thought are best kept to oneself to keep the peace under the roof... Otherwise it will be this...
"So, That's what you think, Really, Well let me tell you."

Good luck to them..
Abraham Ben Judea

Tuesday, December 25, 2018

The Anonymous Trump Resistance, Mattis




Meet the resistance
https://thehill.com/opinion/national-security/422696-The-education-of-James-Mattis
James Norman Mattis is the 26th and current United States Secretary of Defense and a former United States Marine Corps general. He commanded the 1st Marine Division during the 2003 invasion of Iraq and served as the 11th Commander of United States Central Command during the Presidency of Barack Obama. Wikipedia


Excerpt from James Durso *

The real question for Secretary Mattis is: did he know in April the military couldn’t do the job in six months? If so, why didn’t he admit it then so we could have saved a few billion dollars and  some lives?   
It’s not clear why Mattis volunteered to be Trump’s Secretary of Defense — we’ll have to wait for the book deal and speaking tour to learn that — but he was ill-equipped to serve a President who arrived at the White House uninterested in being beholden to the ways of the national security bureaucracy, "…the same people that said Saddam Hussein had weapons of mass destruction.”
Trump entered office without the retinue of advisors that follows most candidates, and the “Never Trump” foreign policy experts who safely protested his candidacy when he was a long shot against Hillary Clinton deprived the administration of experienced hands. Trump’s work style is non-traditional: At the Trump Organization, he dealt directly with the other bosses, like the Mayor of New York or the Chairman of the New Jersey Casino Control Commission, so why not the head guys of Turkey or Russia?
Trump built hotels and a casino — the men in that business pride themselves on knowing, to the day, years in advance, when the doors will open to paying customers. To them, “conditions based” is a luxury for people who don’t have to pay back investors, and a semi-annual update of those “conditions” is just a muddle, an exercise in goalpost shifting.
Surveying Iraq, Afghanistan, and Syria, Trump no doubt feels his executives in charge of the defense, diplomacy, and reconstruction subsidiaries have failed to deliver after two decades and unlimited funding. They’re not ready to go to market, so it’s time to liquidate some assets.
Thus, Mattis was faced with a boss who thinks in terms of schedules and deliverables, and return on investment (ROI), with an added obligation to keep his promises to the voters. Mattis’s instincts should have been at their most acute, but he failed to understand that Trump really was getting the U.S. out of Syria, because as he said of the “moderate” Syrian fighters “we have no idea who these people are.”
Are all flag officers fated for failure when working closely with a President? No, they are not. Many have successfully navigated politics at the highest level.
Fleet Admiral William Leahy served as FDR’s Chief of Staff; General of the Army George C. Marshall served as Secretary of State and Secretary of Defense under President Harry Truman; General Maxwell Taylor served as the Military Representative in the Kennedy White House before becoming Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; and Lieutenant General Brent Scowcroft served as the National Security Advisor under Presidents Gerald Ford and George H. W. Bush. None of these military leaders were yes-men, but they all had one critical skill: they knew how to disagree with the President of the United States and leave him happy they did so.
Mattis spent much of his time telling whoever would listen that he was at the Pentagon to protect it from the Commander-in-Chief, which is pedestrian Washington, D.C. image management, at odds with the selfless, soldier-scholar image he cultivated. Mattis the man is not the Mattis of myth.

*James Durso (@james_durso) is the Managing Director of Corsair LLC, a supply chain consultancy. He was a professional staff member at the 2005 Defense Base Closure and Realignment Commission and the Commission on Wartime Contracting in Iraq and Afghanistan.  Mr. Durso served as a U.S. Navy officer for 20 years and specialized in logistics and security assistance.