Thursday, April 21, 2016

4-21-16 Excellent Guests for Your Show

1. Wayne Allyn Root: My New Reality Series “Las Vegas Law”
2. Lowell Ponte: Changing the Face of the $20 Bill
3. Jeff Cox: Goldman Sachs Sees 'Upside Risk' for U.S. Economy
4. Michelle Seiler-Tucker: Capitalism in Basketball

My New Reality Series “Las Vegas Law”

Discovery’s new Investigation channel will launch my new reality series, “Las Vegas Law,” starting May 12.  Clark County District Attorney Steve Wolfson is about to become reality television’s newest star on the new series where cameras had unprecedented access to the prosecutors who protect Sin City. The Clark County District Attorney’s Office handles more than 60,000 cases a year, including high-profile homicides, robberies, gang-related crimes and assaults on the Strip. These aren’t stories pulled from a Hollywood script. They happen to real people just trying to live and let loose under the big lights of Sin City. [more...]

Changing the Face of the $20 Bill

Treasury Secretary Jack Lew is reportedly about to announce that the face on the $20 bill, President Andrew Jackson, will be replaced with civil rights hero Harriet Tubman. Jackson did many terrible things, but he was also the last president to reduce the national debt to zero, and to fight for smaller government. He opposed the creation of a national bank, which he saw as corrupt control over our money supply. [more...]

Goldman Sachs Sees 'Upside Risk' for U.S. Economy
By Jeff Cox - Finance Editor for

Remember last year when China devalued its currency and the market went nuts? Well, so much for that. The subsequent tightening in financial conditions that came with the bold currency move has vanished, according to Goldman Sachs. The bank said its proprietary Financial Conditions Index has returned to its August 2015 level, providing a bright spot in an economy that otherwise has been lackluster. [more...]

Capitalism in Basketball

In many of Europe’s biggest sports, fans are accustomed to seeing sponsor logos plastered across jerseys of their favorite teams. In the U.S., Nascar and golf fans are also familiar with the advertisement system. The big four, however - football, baseball, basketball, and hockey - have remained largely untouched by sponsors on apparel. For the 2017-2018 season, the NBA will debut on-jersey advertisements for the first time in the big four. The advertisement patches, measuring just 2.5 inches across, will generate $100 million in new revenue for the NBA. The return per square inch is enormous. It seems to me (and Adam Silver, the NBA commissioner) that this is a no-brainer. [more...]

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