First News on 570 for Monday, November 5th, 2018

6:13- Bill Zimpfer-

It's the final day of campaigning for the midterm elections.  Control of the House and Senate could boil down to a few key seats. Bill Zimpfer will look at the 5 races to watch in each the House and Senate. Could this be the key to the next 2 years and beyond?  

6:43-Mid Term Election Round Up-

What's at stake for who? Who's Leading? And what are the experts saying?

7:13- Ray Stagich WX

7:43- IRAN SANCTIONS KICK IN  FOX News Radio’s SIMON OWEN

8:13- THE INTERNET TURNS SHOPPING INTO AN OBSESSION

As technological advancements rage on, we keep getting introduced to new ways to spend. Before the internet, you had to wait for your Saturday trip to the mall, or for the new catalog to come-but now, everything you could ever want to buy is in the palm of your hand, 24 hours a day. A report by a group of researchers proposed that there's a direct correlation between internet use and some mental health disorders, one of which is shopping addiction or obsession. Those experts, who make up the European Problematic Use of the Internet Research Network, have called for urgent research into the issue. Many people deal with consumerist impulses. It's one thing to buy a treat when you've been paid, another to spend hundreds of dollars each month on things due to a combination of boredom, low self-esteem, and materialism, just because it's easy. And while shopping-like other famously addictive things-has always been a way to self-soothe, the internet's undeniably made it more pervasive. How has that omniscience made it easier to get obsessed with buying stuff online? How can you stop wasting this time and money, but still continue enjoying shopping online?

Addiction Expert MICHAEL MOLTHAN

8:23- PRESIDENT TRUMP WEEKEND IN REVIEW: A CAMPAIGN BLITZ      FOX News Radio’s JON DECKER

8:52- ELECTION DAY IS NEAR: WHO WILL BE THE WINNERS AND THE LOSERS AT THE POLLS?

As Election Day nears, the two major political parties are worried about spoilers, third-party candidates who can make the difference in tight races by drawing voters who'd otherwise support the Democrat or the Republican. Democrats are especially sensitive to the issue after Green Party and Libertarian presidential candidates drew about 5 percent of the popular vote in 2016, when Hillary Clinton narrowly lost to Donald Trump. Democrats are targeting 21 House districts that were carried by Barack Obama in 2012 but shifted to Donald Trump in 2016. Democratic and Republican political operatives say polling suggests Democrats are poised to capture at least two-thirds of those House districts in next week's midterm elections. The often-overlooked battle is underway across rural and working-class districts in states including Maine, Iowa and Minnesota.What big upsets can we anticipate? What else do we need to know about November 6th?

Political Analysis and author of Founders Revolution MICHAEL LAW

First News on 570 with Mark Starling

First News on 570 with Mark Starling

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