First News on 570 for Monday, February 11th, 2019

 

6:13- Bill Zimpfer- A busy week ahead for foreign policy, as US trade negotiators hold more talks in Beijing, with the hopes of a China trade deal again turning pessimistic. Meanwhile, Secretary of State Pompeo is logging more miles, with his next stop in Eastern Europe. What is he hoping to accomplish there?

6:43- VIrginia Governor Sound from Sunday Shows/ Va Lawmakers Standing by Governor

7:13- Ray Stagich WX

7:43- Michael Bower- The President has his first rally of 2019 planned this week in Texas. Who is holding an opposing rally? What is the President facing backlash for tweeting this weekend? What has the reaction been from Whitaker’s testimony to the House on Friday?

8:13- Mick Mulvaney Sound in Whitehouse Leaks of Presidents Schedule/ Mulavaney on Border funding

8:23- FACEBOOK AND TWITTER CAN STILL STALK YOU ONLINE EVEN IF YOU DELETE YOUR ACCOUNT - BY SPYING ON YOUR FRIENDS

It's bad news for anyone who values their privacy. DELETING your social media won't stop tech firms from tracking your every move. That's the terrifying conclusion from a new study that investigated how apps like Facebook and Twitter can follow people who don't even use social media sites. Last year saw Facebook admit to a number of privacy blunders that left tens of millions of users exposed. Many users responded by simply deleting their Facebook accounts - their only hope of regaining control over privacy. But research published in Nature Human Behaviour shows that account deletion isn't enough. Data scientists were able to accurately predict a person's posts without ever looking at their social profile.

Specialist in Data Protection SHAWN TUMA

8:43- RISKY PHONE USE WHILE DRIVING IS SOARING, AND IT'S KILLING AMERICANS, IIHS STUDY FINDS

The infotainment technology that automakers are cramming into the dashboard of new vehicles is making drivers take their eyes off the road and hands off the wheel for dangerously long periods of time, an AAA study says. Americans are using their phones in riskier ways while driving, worsening the nation's crash crisis, according to a new report. Although overall cellphone use on the road is down, drivers were “observed manipulating their phones” 57 percent more often in 2018 than they were in 2014, according to research by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. That means people are putting themselves at significantly higher risk of dying in a car crash.

Playing a role in getting laws changed following the death of her brother who was killed by a distracted driver is KRISTA TANKERSLEY

8:52- Ron Freeman Ingles CFO- FedCup Wrap Up

First News on 570 with Mark Starling

First News on 570 with Mark Starling

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