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Killexams : Sybase Administrator Questions Answers - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/510-702 Search results Killexams : Sybase Administrator Questions Answers - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/510-702 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Sybase Killexams : 5 school safety questions your district should be prepared to answer

With students and educators reentering their classrooms for the 2022-23 school year, district leaders need to be able to reassure everyone in their school community that school safety is a priority and that they will be safe physically, socially, and emotionally.

Decades’ worth of research have shown that school safety, school climate, and student well-being are all important for academic achievement. The conditions that support them are complex and ever-shifting, which means it’s a constant challenge to create an optimal learning environment. That’s why district leaders should always be ready to explain what their school safety plans are and how their administration arrived at them.

Be prepared to answer these five questions on the syllabu of school safety from parents, educators, and students as you head back to school:

  1. What is our district-wide approach to safety and what mechanisms are in place to ensure it is known and followed?

As we’ve seen over the past year, emergencies due to natural disasters, medical situations, active shooter threats, and other causes can happen at any place and time. Having a comprehensive security and safety program is one of district leaders’ most important responsibilities.

The federal government recommends that every district create an Emergency Operations Plan (school EOP) that outlines how it will prepare for, respond to, and recover from an emergency. In addition to having an updated EOP based on risk assessments and lessons your school has learned over time, it’s crucial to train staff through education and drills in coordination with local first responders; test communications systems; conduct audits; run alerts and reunification drills; and update building maps. Today’s representative safety training is going beyond the typical active shooter training and fire drills, and now incorporates many all-hazard situations as well as training on bullying, suicide, and basic first aid.

2. What is your district doing to deter attacks and violence?

Violence is preventable. Early detection, assessment, and intervention in cases where individuals may pose a threat are crucial.

Putting tools and technology in place to detect and become aware of threats is an important part of a holistic approach. Programs to educate students, staff, and the community on how to recognize concerning behavior and report tips and information anonymously are table-stakes high today. And, in today’s digital world, threats and warning signs are abundant – something known as “leakage” – which can be detected through email and social media scanning technology, as well as web filtering that can detect high-risk issues at scale using artificial intelligence (AI). These tools help schools get ahead of harmful intent before it escalates.

Read More:

6 things parents can do to boost school security efforts
How administrators can address mental health and physical safety this fall

Latest posts by eSchool Media Contributors (see all)
Thu, 29 Sep 2022 00:16:00 -0500 JP Guilbault, CEO, Navigate360 en-US text/html https://www.eschoolnews.com/2022/09/29/5-school-safety-questions-your-district-should-be-prepared-to-answer/
Killexams : Questions to Ask on a Nursing Home Visit No result found, try new keyword!The following list of questions may help guide you through some of the most important questions and help you avoid becoming overwhelmed when visiting a home. Answers to these questions ... Fri, 08 Nov 2019 01:41:00 -0600 text/html https://health.usnews.com/best-nursing-homes/articles/questions-to-ask-on-a-nursing-home-visit Killexams : Questions Answers from the ‘Car Doctor’

Q. I have heard a lot lately about top tier gasoline brands and read some positive comments from you about using top tier gas based on AAA testing. However, I would like to know if the brands BP and the SAM’s club brands would be considered top tier. My second question is, where I live the gas, all looks like it comes from the same terminal. How do I know I’m getting the gas I’m paying for?

A. To find is a gasoline is considered TopTier go to www.toptiergas.com. BP was once listed as TopTier gasoline but recently it looks like they are no longer on the list. All gasoline base stock is the same. The formula and quantity, of the additives are proprietary and this is what makes gasoline brands unique. These additives are installed when the tankers are filled with products.

Q. I have owned a variety of cars, from a “Bullet- Mustang” to Volkswagen GTIs and now a S-line Audi. I have been memorizing about the all-new Nissan Z. I owned a 240 Z when it was actually a Datsun and have loved most (not all) versions since then. What is your opinion of the latest iteration of the Z car?

A. I recently spent a few days evaluating one and found it to be fantastic. I also took it to a local car show to judge the reaction from attendees and all comments were very favorable. I think Nissan did a very good job with both interior and exterior design paying homage to the original 240 and 260 Z cars. The ride, handling and braking were superb and the 400-horsepower turbocharged V-6 engine especially when coupled with the six-speed manual transmission was superb. The cabin was a little cozy and I would have liked to hear a bit more exhaust note, but overall this latest Z-car is a winner.

Q. I own a 2018 Acura MDX that I take every year to Florida for the winter. Now that just about all of the exit numbers have changed my factory GPS isn’t as helpful as it once was. My question is, would the update to the factory GPS be covered under my warranty?

A. Yes, exit numbers will be changing as to comply with a 2009 mandate from the Federal Highway Administration for all states to have exit numbers of match mile markers. This new numbering will take a little to get used to but will allow motorists to know the distance between exits and will also allow for easier to locate motorists if they break down. Since the navigation system is operating as it was designed it would not be covered under the warranty. That being said, I have a portable Garmin navigation unit and they did provide an update at no charge. So perhaps Acura in the spirit of customer satisfaction may do something similar.

Q. I have 2010 Mazda Miata and the rear shock mount looks rusted. I plan to replace both strut cartridges, should I replace both rear mounts? The car has low miles and is only driven in the summer, and I do plan on keeping it for a while.

A. If this were my car, I would replace the struts with an entire assemblies. There are several brands, one is Monroe, and they offer a quick-strut, which includes a completely assembled strut with the spring, bushings and mount. This is an easier to install option and will also restore the ride height and handling.

Q. I recently had the left headlight burn out on my 10-year-old Chevy Malibu. A kindly police officer stopped me-no ticket. My last Malibu that was older the entire bumper needed to come off. Is this true on this car too?

A. There have been a little improvement in this design and on the 2013 Malibu the windshield washer tank needs to be removed. Once removed you will have access to the bulbs. My advice is to replace both low beams bulbs, the light will be evenly bright and no tickets.

Q. I have a question regarding my 1968 Pontiac GTO that I have owned for almost 20 years. It’s been restored and is a low mileage California born and bred car. My problem is that the car runs smoothly at normal in town speeds (up to 60 MPH but on the freeway, once you reach 68-70 MPH the car tends to shake as if the wheels are out of balance. I recently installed a set of expensive Firestone redline wide oval radial tires purchased from Coker Tire. When they were first installed by a local shop, due to the vibration, I felt that they were not balanced properly so I had a different shop rebalance them. Unfortunately, there was no change. I have disc brakes up front and drums in the rear. Both were replaced, including the drums, within the last 1000 miles. Most front-end components and suspension parts were also replaced. Could you suggest what the next step I should take to diagnose this issue. The issue only seems to be noticeable at high speeds. A friend of mine suggested that the drive shaft could be out of balance. I’m anxious to have this car run as good as it looks.

A. First off, I don’t believe it is a driveshaft balance issue. If it, were you would feel the vibration in the body of the car much more than the steering wheel. Back in the 60’s 70’s and even 80’s we would use a on-the-car wheel balancer. These balancers would not just balance the wheels and tires but the hubs, rotors and drums. With a little investigating you may find a shop with one of there balancers. The other possibility is that the tires, wheels and hubs need to be better matched to each other. Every tire, wheel and hub have a high and low spot. If the high spot of the wheel is mounted on the high spot of the hub, even if the wheel and tire is perfectly balanced you can get a vibration. At this point it will take some time with a dial indicator and runout gauge to get everything as close to perfect as mechanically possible.

Got a car question, email the Car Doctor for a personal reply. jpaul@aaanortheast.com

Sat, 17 Sep 2022 04:01:00 -0500 By John Paul, Senior Manager, Public Affairs and Traffic Safety, AAA Northeast en-US text/html https://www.saratogian.com/2022/09/17/questions-and-answers-from-the-car-doctor-83/
Killexams : NYS cannabis czar answers questions about state timeline and regulations

This story first appeared in NY Cannabis Insider, the state’s leading publication covering the emerging cannabis market.

Cannabis Control Board Chair Tremaine Wright answered questions on Thursday about the state’s licensing process for conditional adult-use retail dispensaries at a private meeting of the NYS Society of CPAs in New York City.

Roughly 30 accountants, attorneys and other professionals attended the group’s cannabis committee meeting at the headquarters of Citrin Cooperman, a tax and business advisory firm, in Rockefeller Center.

The purpose was to discuss New York’s administration and review of CAURD applications from a CPA standpoint, with the society offering their professional services to state cannabis regulators moving forward.

Prior to Wright taking center stage via teleconference, Mitzi Keating, a partner and founder of Citrin Cooperman’s Cannabis Advisory Services, spoke to the crowd for more than an hour about the need for attorneys and CPAs to work together state-by-state with regard to marijuana education and regulations, and to find a way to professionalize and de-stigmatize the industry as a whole.

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Keating was joined by Renata Serban and Rick Laneve from the NYS Society of CPAs, who organized the event and are helping lead the charge to ingratiate the professional society with cannabis regulators.

Following the two-hour talk, Keating, Serban, Laneve and Harry Carpenter (from Citrin Cooperman) invited NY Cannabis Insider to participate in a private Q&A with Wright.

That conversation is included below, and has been lightly edited for length and clarity.

Q: I was hoping that maybe you could clear up the timeline a little bit for the rest of this year, and what milestones you’re trying to hit to make sure that everything is in place. I know that there’s still an RFP out for banking the Social Equity Fund that doesn’t close for another couple of weeks. DASNY hasn’t announced securing any locations yet. What are you hoping to see done and in what order?

Tremaine Wright: I’ll start with the easy part. One of the primary goals for us is to release our adult-use regulations, because that is really the first step in opening the full adult-use market in New York State. We hope to have that completed by the end of this year. And so we believe that that will poise us to be prepared to begin either at the beginning, the end of the first or maybe the beginning of the second quarter of next year with licensing.

So, those are the goals that we’re hoping to hit. Generally, or more broadly, I should say, with regard to the Seeding Opportunity Program, we are up and running, our farmers are producing, their harvests are coming in, and processors are in place. The retail license applications are being reviewed. And our partners in the Seeding Opportunity effort, DASNY, as well as the fund, are hard at work security locations and raising money. They have not announced any locations and they are still in the process of raising money. So they will manage that part. And just as a, I guess manner of how the work is being divvied up, the Cannabis Control Board does not reach in to manage any of the fund operations and loans – that remains the sole responsibility of the fund.

Q: Okay, and then just as a follow up: given that it’s already October 6, and we talked to the governor yesterday who said things were on track to open at least 20 dispensaries by the end of the year, do you foresee those initial CAURD dispensaries being operated by the nonprofits, because they don’t have to access the DASNY spaces or the DASNY fund, which are not yet secured?

Wright: I don’t have any predictions on that. I do not know who the applicants are at this moment. I have not seen any of the applications. And the decision on who’s going to be able to execute first really depends on the space that they’re all anticipating using, whether or not they meet the requirements. That would be first and foremost. And they are actually awarded a license. Then if the space that they are anticipating can be converted to utilization quickly. I don’t have any projections on that.

Q: Do you have an anticipated timeline when the applications will be approved for the dispensary applications?

Wright: As soon as we’re able to process them. I think it’s been almost a week that we’ve had applications in our possession and they are not processed yet.

Q: Are they to be processed in the order they were received?

Wright: That I cannot tell you because I’m not sure how the real work is being divvied up in the office. They did not begin looking at them until I believe the window closed. And any previous looks were just to see if they were actually completed so that they can separate what’s a completed application versus those that are not completed. In completed applications. We didn’t have a firm number until last week and that was at 900. So now we’re actually processing to make sure that we can evaluate the applications.

To be fair, it is our first time. And I anticipate 900 is probably a small number compared to when we open up adult-use, so this is sort of us getting our sea legs in order.

Q: I’m curious about the process. For example, in New Jersey, there’s a curing process. So when you review the applications, do you have an idea – if they’re not approved, will they be sent back to the applicant to be cured for things in the application that needs to be fixed? Or are they just going to be denied? I mean, have you thought about how that process is going to play out when the applications are reviewed?

Wright: The applicants have always been able to cure problems in their application. So if they were sending in additional information, if they may have uploaded 2021 taxes twice, instead of getting 2020 and 2021, they’ve been allowed to cure. And I don’t anticipate there being any differences in the manner in which we’re processing Seeding Opportunity applications for this round.

Q: The way I understand the review process for CAURD applications is that there’s an initial culling to make sure that these people even qualify, given the criteria. And then the OCM will go back to these applicants and ask for additional details like the audited financials or fingerprinting or things like that – am I understanding this correctly?

Wright: Yes, because there’s no reason to undergo a background check, or pay the cost of background checks, if someone doesn’t meet the initial threshold, which is two years of business experience and a qualifying conviction, or charge. So we have to parse through those because that’s the first level of qualification. Thereafter, we can say yes, we’re looking at qualified applicants.

Q: I’m hearing that the OCM may be in talks to settle potential lawsuits that are coming as a result of CAURD. Can you talk about that?

Wright: At this point, we don’t have any. We will supply all notice through our board meetings. If you are hearing it, and it is not being discussed at the board meeting, it means that it is not before the board yet.

Before they sell out: Get tickets to NY Cannabis Insider’s conference on Nov. 4 in Tarrytown, featuring a slew of expert panelists, free business consultations and professional headshots, networking, lunch and a happy hour.

If you purchase a product or register for an account through one of the links on our site, we may receive compensation.

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 00:40:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.syracuse.com/marijuana/2022/10/nys-cannabis-czar-answers-questions-about-state-timeline-and-regulations.html
Killexams : Can storms supply you a headache? Here's the answer to that and 50 other weather-related questions Stacker Logo By Keri Wiginton of Stacker | Slide 1 of 52: Our modern ability to forecast the weather came about during the Cold War. Rockets and satellites sent back pictures of the planet from space, revealing that the Earth had what Hannah Fry described in a 2019 New Yorker article as "bands and whirls and vortices that stretched thousands of miles." While meteorologists can provide a basic weather snapshot—whether to carry an umbrella or ditch the raincoat for short sleeves—extreme weather events like heatwaves, droughts, tornadoes, and hurricanes are harder to forecast. "Our long-range predictions rely on an assumption that the future will be similar to the past," wrote Fry. "Lose that, and we lose the tools that have allowed us to prepare for such eventualities." Climate change is showing us in real time these hard-to-predict occurrences. Stacker consulted Weather.com, NASA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and a variety news sites to answer 51 common weather questions. Click through to find out what a haboob is or why lightning strikes. You may also like: 87 top-rated charities to support military members and their families

Our modern ability to forecast the weather came about during the Cold War. Rockets and satellites sent back pictures of the planet from space, revealing that the Earth had what Hannah Fry described in a 2019 New Yorker article as "bands and whirls and vortices that stretched thousands of miles."

While meteorologists can provide a basic weather snapshot—whether to carry an umbrella or ditch the raincoat for short sleeves—extreme weather events like heatwaves, droughts, tornadoes, and hurricanes are harder to forecast. "Our long-range predictions rely on an assumption that the future will be similar to the past," wrote Fry. "Lose that, and we lose the tools that have allowed us to prepare for such eventualities." Climate change is showing us in real time these hard-to-predict occurrences.

Stacker consulted Weather.com, NASA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and a variety news sites to answer 51 common weather questions. Click through to find out what a haboob is or why lightning strikes.

You may also like: 87 top-rated charities to support military members and their families

© Bits And Splits // Shutterstock
Thu, 08 Sep 2022 07:07:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/weather/topstories/can-storms-give-you-a-headache-here-s-the-answer-to-that-and-50-other-weather-related-questions/ss-AA11Cre2
Killexams : What would a Katie Hobbs administration in the Governor's Office look like? Candidate answers questions

Katie Hobbs speaks about a Pima County judge's ruling that Arizona would return to banning abortions in most circumstances on Sept. 24, 2022.

The Arizona Republic sent nearly a dozen questions to both candidates for Arizona governor to help voters understand more about where they stand in one of the most important races on the Nov. 8 ballot.

The questions touched on policy and style, and Democrat Katie Hobbs and Republican Kari Lake had more than a week to respond in writing to the identical questions.

Below are the responses from Hobbs, Arizona's secretary of state. Lake did not respond and follow up calls to her campaign were not returned. This article will be updated with Lake's answers, if she chooses to provide any.

Hobbs, 52, has served a dozen years in elected office after voters first sent her to the state Legislature in 2010. She was elected secretary of state in 2018, and the office's duties include overseeing elections in the state, business registrations and records and other administrative roles.

Arizona is almost evenly divided between Republican, Democratic and independent voters. As governor, you’d represent all of them, including those who don’t share your priorities or ideology. How will you govern for all of Arizona’s over 7 million residents? 

Hobbs: This election isn’t a choice between Democrats and Republicans – it’s a choice between sanity and chaos. I’m focused on bringing people together to tackle our state’s toughest challenges, and I’ve offered comprehensive plans to lower costs, address our water crisis, Excellerate education, and restore access to reproductive health care. These aren’t Democrat or Republican issues – they’re Arizona issues and they need Arizona solutions.

I have a track record of working across the aisle to deliver results for the people of Arizona. When I was in the Legislature, I worked with Republican governors to expand health care to over 550,000 Arizonans, I found new ways to tackle the opioid epidemic in our state and I worked with both parties to clear the state’s rape kit backlog and put sexual assault offenders in jail. That’s why Republicans and Independents have joined our coalition and know that I’ll be a governor who works for all Arizonans.

Arizona governor’s race: New poll shows tight contest between Hobbs, Lake

When Gov. Doug Ducey hands the baton to Arizona’s next governor in early 2023, the state will look very different than what he inherited when it comes to finances, educational choice, economic and population growth. What did Ducey get right, and what should he have done differently? 

Hobbs: Gov. Ducey has helped restore Arizona’s image and reputation, which has encouraged Arizona’s economy to grow, businesses to move here and employees to make Arizona home. I look forward to building on these economic successes and ensuring our continued growth benefits all Arizonans.

But Gov. Ducey has also kicked the can down the road on too many of our urgent issues. Because he didn’t take aggressive action on our water crisis, the federal government came in this year and mandated draconian cuts to our water supply. And because he didn’t invest in our children’s education, Arizona has remained at the bottom of the rankings, and our children’s futures are being short-changed. I’ve never backed away from tough challenges, and as governor, I’ll tackle these head on.

Election guide: November 2022

City races | School boards | State | Governor
| Ballot measures | Federal races | How to vote

As the state’s chief executive, the governor has immense power to issue executive orders and control the operation of Arizona’s government agencies. What is your philosophy about how a governor should use that power? 

Hobbs: I’m running for governor to continue doing what has been my life’s work for this state: deliver accountability, transparency, and results for the people of Arizona. As secretary of state, I took a wasteful and mismanaged office and worked with Democrats and Republicans to streamline operations, fix broken systems, and make the office accountable to the people.

That’s exactly the kind of leadership I’ll bring to a Hobbs Administration when I’m elected governor. I vow to uphold what people across our state — not special interests or out-of-state investors — want, because Arizona’s government must be accountable to Arizonans.

The governor also must work with the state Legislature to achieve many policy goals, and a partisan divide between the chief executive and the party that controls the Legislature is possible. How will you work with lawmakers to achieve your policy priorities, and would you use your bully pulpit to influence issues? 

Hobbs: With extremists like my opponent trying to divide us, it’s more important than ever that we find ways to come together and create common-sense solutions to the issues facing us all. This race is not about Democrats versus Republicans — and our government shouldn’t be, either.

My track record shows that I know how to find common ground where our government can deliver real solutions to the issues affecting Arizonans. That is the kind of bipartisan leadership I will champion for Arizonans when elected governor.

And when extremists in the Legislature fail to respect the will of their constituents – for example, by refusing to repeal the draconian 1901 total abortion ban – I will use every tool in the governor’s toolbox to ensure our state government reflects what Arizonans want.

Abortion in Arizona: Where Kari Lake, Katie Hobbs stand on issue

Gov. Ducey this year vetoed Proposition 400, which would have asked voters to extend a half cent sales tax that funds transportation projects across Maricopa County. In 2020, almost 52% of Arizona voters approved a tax increase on high-income earners to fund education, but Ducey and his allies defeated it after a legal battle. In what circumstances should the governor work against the will of voters, or prevent them from weighing in? 

Hobbs: Arizonans are proudly independent thinkers who reject extremism in either direction, and our elected leaders should reflect that. The governor should uphold and uplift the will of Arizonans, not blatantly undercut it. Unlike my dangerously extreme opponent Kari Lake, my views and policies are in line with and informed by what the vast majority of Arizonans want in their leaders.

As governor, I will use my position to defend Arizonans’ freedoms against efforts by candidates like Lake who want to circumvent the democratic process and push their own extreme agendas at our expense.

Joe Biden won the 2020 presidential election. Do you agree, yes or no? 

Hobbs: Yes. The fact that my opponent Kari Lake refuses to accept this and continues to push debunked conspiracy theories is disqualifying for any elected office — especially the state’s top elected office. Lake has gone so far as to say her “number one concern” is “fixing the 2020 election.” Arizonans, including myself, are ready to move on from the last election and get to work solving the most pressing issues we face today, like our water crisis and skyrocketing housing prices.

Election deniers in Arizona: The candidates and their claims on 2020

The FBI raided former President Donald Trump’s personal residence after he repeatedly failed to turn over hundreds of pages of government documents, including top-secret information. What should happen as a result of this? 

Hobbs: While my opponent’s response was to call for dismantling the nation’s top law enforcement agency, I believe nobody is above the law in this country, and everyone should be held accountable when they break the law, even former presidents. Americans need to be able to trust that their government operates on values of justice and accountability. Protecting our national security and keeping our country and citizens safe from foreign threats must always be a top priority. I have every confidence that our country’s law enforcement agencies will follow the evidence wherever it may lead.

Arizona’s budget is bursting with cash and the state is attracting new business and industry. As governor, what will you do to support the state’s long-term economic growth? 

Hobbs: Supporting our state’s growing economy and ensuring all Arizonans have the opportunity to benefit from it will be my top priority as governor. To keep our state on the path to prosperity, we need to finally tackle our water crisis so that businesses and their employees have the certainty they need to grow here or relocate to Arizona.

We also need to keep housing prices in check so that people can afford to buy or rent homes here. Ensuring the longevity of a thriving Arizona economy means ensuring that our workforce can meet the demands of today while also preparing for the world of tomorrow. I will incentivize job training and ensure our children are developing relevant skills for the workforce early on — no matter their ZIP code or economic background — and create a refundable tax credit for career and technical education opportunities.

Economic and population growth brings challenges, too, like strain on Arizona’s water resources and limited housing supply, which has driven up costs for many Arizonans. How will you balance that growth with the consequences of it? 

Hobbs: For too many families, rising prices have been a heavy burden on everyday life. I know exactly what that feels like because my own family has struggled financially, and I’ve always worked more than one job to pay the bills. In 2010, during the economic collapse, my own home was foreclosed on, so the consequences of skyrocketing housing prices are very real to me.

That’s why I have an economic plan that economists say will lower costs and build a sustainable path of economic growth for working families. I’ve proposed a plan to create a state-level child tax credit, eliminate sales tax on everyday essentials like medications, and hold bad actors accountable in the housing market. You can find all my plans for Arizona at katiehobbs.org/plans.

Arizona schools are struggling to find teachers. As governor, what will you do to help find quality teachers and administrators?

Hobbs: When we invest in our children, we are investing in a bright future for Arizona. Unfortunately, our children are suffering the burden of the teacher shortage with large class sizes and a lack of experienced educators.

We need real solutions to Excellerate our education system for all Arizonans, starting with fixing the root causes of this crisis. We do this by providing more resources for the classroom, including more guidance counselors and mental health professionals, raising teacher salaries to the national average, providing mentorship for teachers, and building the pipeline of new teachers by expanding the Arizona Teachers Academy, which was dramatically underfunded this year.

Education: As teacher shortage worsens, program to create more educators sees cutbacks

Immigration and the border consistently rank top-of-mind for Arizona voters, but Congress has fallen short of reform, leaving governors in Arizona to take what limited measures they can. Border encounters have hit a record high this year. What will you do differently, and why should voters favor your plan over your opponent’s? 

Hobbs: My plan to secure the border provides practical and immediate support and resources to Arizona’s border communities that are bearing the brunt of this crisis. Arizona border sheriffs endorsed my campaign because they know they’ll have a partner in the Governor’s Office who is serious about tackling this problem.

At the state level, I will get to work right away to boost funding for law enforcement in border communities, providing Department of Public Safety assistance directly to sheriffs on the border to ensure they have the necessary resources to handle migrant crossings humanely and efficiently. As a governor of a border state, I will be in a unique position to work with federal lawmakers on both sides of the aisle to identify solutions to secure our border and reform our immigration laws so we can finally deal with the root of the problem.

Reach reporter Stacey Barchenger at stacey.barchenger@arizonarepublic.com or 480-416-5669. Follow her on Twitter @sbarchenger.

Support local journalism. Subscribe to azcentral.com today.

This article originally appeared on Arizona Republic: Arizona governor's race: How Katie Hobbs would govern if elected

Wed, 05 Oct 2022 03:56:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.yahoo.com/entertainment/katie-hobbs-administration-governors-office-130008217.html
Killexams : Why would Biden complain about reporters shouting questions? He barely answers them anyway

NEWYou can now listen to Fox News articles!

"They’re among the only press in the world that does this. Seriously. Seriously." 

That was President Biden whining once again this week about the press simply doing what it has always done with presidents following public events: Ask questions. And given how few questions Biden has answered in live settings during this presidency and particularly in the past year, you wonder why just a couple more would bother him.

How many questions has he answered, you ask? Try this context on for size: In 2021, Biden has held exactly three solo press conferences. In Donald Trump's final year in office, he held 35, or nearly 12 times as many.  

President Joe Biden, with first lady Jill Biden, delivers remarks on Hurricane Fiona in Ponce, Puerto Rico. (AP)

As for live television interviews, Biden has exactly zero this year. Yes, Biden has done a whopping three television interviews overall, but those were pre-taped, which allows for the possibility of any potentially awkward or confused moments to be cleaned up in the editing room afterward.  

BIDEN RIDICULED FOR COMPLAINING ABOUT REPORTERS SHOUTING QUESTIONS: ‘WE’RE A FREE COUNTRY'

So when Americans saw Biden sit down with Lester Holt before the Super Bowl, that was taped days before. When they saw him with late night comic-turned-Democratic activist Jimmy Kimmel, that too was pre-taped. And when voters saw the president with Scott Pelley for what wasn't even a softball session, but T-Ball with a beachball on the tee, that occurred three days prior.  

In a sane and sober world, one would find it odd that a sitting president who earned more votes than any candidate in history isn't taking questions for the most part during a midterm election year. We keep being told that Biden has all of this momentum lately, but for whatever reason his handlers don't want him to take any meaningful questions about how exactly the Inflation Reduction Act will reduce inflation (it won't per respected studies and the Congressional Budget Office).  

Or why he is silent about cashless bail laws that are allowing violent criminals back on the street to hurt or kill innocent people again and again. 

Or why this administration keeps insisting (See: lying) the U.S. southern border is closed. How did two million-plus people enter the country in the past fiscal year through said border again? And how exactly is fentanyl pouring into this country and killing an average of 300 Americans per day? 

President Biden answers questions from reporters on Air Force One. (REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst)

That last question deserves more context: Because imagine a 747 plane crashing every day in this country. Do you think the aviation industry would be shut down and changes made immediately to prevent it from happening? Of course it would.   

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Biden dissing the press isn't a one-off, either. Just two weeks ago, the U.S. president advised Philippines President Bongbong Marcos to not answer questions during an event at the White House.  

"I wouldn’t bother answering," Biden said as reporters shouted questions at both leaders. 

Way to go, Mr. President! The Philippines' is ranked 149th among 180 countries on the press freedom index. And you just encouraged its leader to treat the press like dirt.  

And while the president mocks the press, most of the media remains silent about the almost total lack of access to this president. That would not be the case if his predecessor had done the same thing, or complained about the press yelling questions at him. The reaction would be quite the opposite. Jim Acosta would be in therapy for a week. The fainting couch store would run out of fainting couches.  
 
Joe Biden is a president who is more scripted and hidden from the press than any we’ve seen in the modern TV era.  

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President Joe Biden walks from the East Room after speaking about Afghanistan at the White House, Monday, Aug. 16, 2021, in Washington. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci) (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)

Don't expect things to change before the midterms, either. The goal is to keep the focus on Donald Trump, the guy out of power. And many media organizations are doing just that.  

All while the guy in power continues to be overlooked. Funny how that works.  

Then again, maybe it isn't. 

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Fri, 07 Oct 2022 18:31:00 -0500 Fox News en text/html https://www.foxnews.com/opinion/why-would-biden-complain-about-reporters-shouting-questions-barely-answers-anyway
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