Wednesday, May 20, 2020

As we begin to emerge from "healthy at home" to "healthy at work", we take a look back at this self isolation thing. Check out Day 1 vs. Day 50. Any of this look familiar?

Both the Treasury Secretary and the head of the Federal Reserve have some predictions about the economy. NBC News Radio National Correspondent Michael Bower has the latest with Tony.

You’ve chuckled at the Zoom meeting memes; you’ve shared your Groundhog Day experiences; you’ve marveled at how many days you can wear the same sweatpants. But beneath the good-natured commiseration lie some serious health threats brought on by working from home. Physicians report an increase among their patients in the incidence of blood clots and embolisms resulting from too little physical activity. ABC's Jim Ryan joins Tony with a look at the state of "inactivity"

LMPD Chief Conrad found himself again talking about an officer involved shooting in the metro. Joining Tony is CBS News Law Enforcement Analyst and host of the podcast US Cold Case Paul Viollis talking about the officer's response and other challenges law enforcement face.

The Covid Tracking Project Tuesday showed the R-0 for the coronavirus in the US – that is, the number of new coronavirus infections that stem from a single case – is now below one in most of the country. In other words, one case of the virus now leads to less than one additional case on average in much of the country. While the news is cause for optimism among medical professionals, those same experts are warning that’s it’s still early in the reopening process to draw any larger conclusions. ABC News' Aaron Katersky has insight and joins Tony.

COVID 19 has made some aware of anxieties they never knew they had. Dr. Charles Pemberton with Louisville Dimensions Family Therapy joins Tony with some helpful advice and resources as we all begin to venture back out.

The two most prominent government economic officials offered mixed messages before the Senate Banking Committee Tuesday. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin touted the administration’s financial relief efforts thus far, while Fed Chair Jerome Powell signaled Congress could be called upon to provide more aid amid a global pandemic that has upended financial markets. Powell also made clear that controlling the virus will lead to more stable markets, but it’s unclear exactly how long those efforts could take. So, what does the prospect of more financial assistance mean for the markets? Caleb Silver, Editor in Chief with Investopedia joins Tony to break it down.

Sponsored Content

Sponsored Content

NewsRadio 840 WHAS · Kentuckiana's News, Weather & Traffic Station
Listen Now on iHeartRadio