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4:40
16-year-old Daniel Panetta sings Mario Rosini's hit Sei La Vita Mia.
11 Jul 2009
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0:32
The Panetta Institute for public policy recently asked college students which political issues concerned them the most.
18 Nov 2008
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3:05
Daniel Panetta is a 16 year old with a voice and stage presence far beyond his years.
9 Dec 2008
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10:59
Hon. James David Manning, PhD speaks about Eric Holder, Bill O'Reilly, Brian Ross, Leon Panetta. This message comes from The Manning Report on Thursday, 27 August 2009. Follow us on twitter at *******www.twitter****/atlahworldwide Go to *******www.atlah**** for more information. Distributed by Tubemogul.
30 Aug 2009
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3:36
BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource headline news analysis from Newsy. This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. In U.S. news — word of a major shuffle in President Barack Obama’s defense team, as Secretary of Defense Robert Gates plans to retire by the end of the year. WTXF has the details. “The Associated Press is reporting CIA Director Leon Panetta will become U.S. Defense Secretary. So then what happens? The AP reports he will be replaced by General David Petraeus, speaking of Afghanistan, he is the current head of military operations over there, the positions would require senate confirmation of during the summer months.” In world news — An Afghan military officer opened fire at the Kabul International Airport earlier today, killing at least eight NATO troops. The Taliban is now claiming the gunman was an insurgent infiltrator. The BBC has more on the attack. “The military officer, who we think is a pilot who had 20 years experience in Afghan, became involved in an argument with some foreign troops, and then drew his weapon and there was a gunfight. Six foreigners were killed in that gunfight, and we believe that the Afghan pilot also died. This happened right inside the military side of the Kabul airport." Still in world news — the besieged Libyan city of Misrata witnessed what rebels call -- its heaviest shelling yet -- from forces loyal to Muammar Gaddafi on Tuesday night. Al Jazeera reports those forces retreated only after NATO intervened with air strikes. “This Tripoli Street, on the world map of the world’s most dangerous places at the start of this whole siege. But now, cleared. The fighters here are in good spirits, but this is not a celebration. This is not a liberation process. They feel that NATO has to do more.” In U.S. news — The Federal Reserve will make history today. Chairman Ben Bernanke will hold the Fed’s first ever press conference, in its 95-year life span. He’s expected to answer the press’ questions for 45 minutes. Here’s NBC. “Today, moving towards greater transparency, Ben Bernanke will hold the first ever news conference for a Fed chief. He's expected to confirm the end of the fed's bond buying program and continued rock bottom borrowing rates.” In tech news -- millions of gamers await the return of Sony’s online Playstation network after it was hacked last week. Now, Sony says PS3 fanatics could be waiting to get back their stolen personal information as well? KXAN explains more. “Thousands of gamers and game-lovers who use Playstation may have had their credit card information stolen. Sony admitted that was the reason they took their network offline last week. So far they haven't revealed subscribers had their information compromised - but they say hackers could have Addresses, birth dates, email addresses, passwords and log- in names.” In entertainment -- Lindsay Lohan’s guest appearance on The Tonight Show allowed the actress to address her fans before she serves 120 days on skid row. She swore before Jay and a studio audience -- this time will be different -- more focus, hard work, and an Oscar? REPORTER: “Lindsay just boned out and b-lined it for Jay Leno's late-night TV studio for a little rehab. I should say, that's image rehab. It’s not very often a criminal, who has been sentenced to jail four times, gets a standing ovation.” LENO: “You were in court on Friday.” LOHAN: “Yes, Good Friday. Wasn't good for me.” LENO: “It wasn't a Good Friday all over.” LOHAN: “I was kind of shocked. I didn’t really expect the outcome to be what it was. I’m a big girl and I’m going to do what I’m told to do and that’s what I need to do to continue on with working in my life. I’m taking responsibility.” Stay with Newsy**** for more analysis on news throughout the day. For Newsy Now, I’m Jim Flink -- highlighting the top headlines making you smarter, faster. Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
30 Apr 2011
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2:29
BY HARUMENDHAH HELMY ANCHOR CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource US video news analysis from Newsy. A little game of high-ranking musical chairs in U.S. President Barack Obama’s defense team. Incumbent Secretary of Defense Robert Gates is retiring by the end of the year, and the word is out on how the cabinet will shuffle. KSWB: “...major shake up of President Obama’s security team, CIA Director Leon Panetta will become the new US defense secretary and General David Petraeus will replace him. This is all according to U.S. officials today of course.” WTXF: “...A big shake up of jobs, so to speak...” KNBC: “...big shake up to the nation's top military and intelligence post...” WFTV: “...a major shake up in the president’s national security team...” Hmm. But, is it really a shake up? A writer for The Atlantic says... not really. “It's more like a lay-up. President Obama's decision … reflects continuity more than change. It also responds to the vagaries of politics: All [the] men are popular with Congress, and though tough questions will be asked of each, they are probably going to be confirmed without incident.” So is Petraeus the right fit for CIA director? CNN says the general certainly has some experience with intelligence work from his tenure as top commander in Afghanistan. Reporter: “General Petraeus has been working with a lot of those CIA station agents, in Iraq, in Afghanistan, so he has some very real experience with those folks already on the ground.” But a former top intelligence official, speaking on the condition of anonymity, tells ABC’s Jonathan Karl, he thinks Petraeus is not the right choice. “The decision was made, he says, by the White House with no serious input from the Director of National Intelligence, who oversees the CIA. … This source insists Petraeus would not have been the choice of the DNI. … The appointment looks like a consolation prize – given to Petraeus because he wasn’t going to be nominated to be Joint Chiefs chairman.” So what does Petraeus’ move to CIA mean for Afghanistan? MSNBC host Joe Scarborough speculates. Joe Scarborough: “One of the fascinating things about the Petraeus pick for the CIA, suggests that Barack Obama is getting ready, his administration is getting ready, we’ve heard about this, there have been whispers for months about a more aggressive draw down in Afghanistan. Petraeus going to the CIA makes that an easier sell.” Also getting a new job -- Lt. General John Allen, who will replace Petraeus as commander in Afghanistan. The White House is expected to officially announce the changes on Thursday, but the Senate will then have to approve the selections. Follow Newsy on Twitter Newsy_Videos for updates in your stream. Get more multisource US video news analysis from Newsy. Transcript by Newsy.
30 Apr 2011
197
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2:50
BY JENNIFER MECKLES You're watching multisource politics news analysis from Newsy. Following the take-down of Osama bin Laden, the media- and their audiences- are scrambling for every little detail. But at what point does the sharing of information put national security at risk? Former Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld posed that question on CBS’s Face the Nation: “Intelligence has come out of the White House by people who later had to change their mind because of the fog of war, and not out of the Pentagon... And the more information that goes out about intelligence, the greater the risks to our people... and the less likely we are going to be to capture and kill some of the people that would result from the intelligence case. So I would have preferred a lot less discussion out of the White House about intelligence.” A reporter for WTXF in Philadelphia had similar concerns. She discusses the White House’s handing of information following Bin Laden’s death with a political analyst. REPORTER: “Do you get the feeling that maybe... almost... the administration released too much information too quickly and then they had to kind of rethink their strategy for putting that out there?” JEFF JUBELIRER: “That's a really fair question -- they don’t want to look like they’re wobbling.” But not all government officials are secret-sharers. During an interview on NBC’s Meet the Press, White House Security Advisor Tom Donilon was tight-lipped on matters of security and intelligence. Here are a few excerpts: DAVID GREGORY: “Where is that actually happening and when? Do you have any idea?” TOM DONILON: “I don’t have an idea, with respect to the timing, that I can share with you at this point.” GREGORY: “There were references to specific plots?" DONILON: “I don’t want to get into the details.” DONILON: “You know me well enough to know, David, that I don’t want to say anything I haven’t fully had the chance to study at this point.” According to Fox News, the rest of the administration realized --- it might be a good idea to make mum the word. “... The administration officials have held a series of briefings to go over the details of the raid, review the decade-long investigation that led to it and disclose some information about the evidence seized from the compound. The White House last week indicated it would stop providing details about the raid itself -- officials have since kept their comments mostly to the subject of the evidence being analyzed by the CIA.” Following years of publicized intelligence failures, Al Jazeera suggests sharing parts of the U.S.’s latest success could be beneficial for a few members of the administration. “The CIA can finally not be the subject of Congressional ‘What Went Wrong’ hearings over this intelligence success... All the positive press for the CIA will be good for Director Leon Panetta, who has been nominated by President Barack Obama to a new role as Secretary of Defence, pending Congressional approval... Now he might just get unanimously confirmed.” So what do you think? Should the public be privy to intelligence details following the raid? Or is there a limit to what can safely be released? 'Like Newsy on Facebook for updates in your newsfeed. Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy. Transcript by Newsy
10 May 2011
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2:44
*Learn how to trade the Stock Market, Penny Stocks SP & 500 Futures *Want to have a dream Job *If you are a highly motivated individual you have come to the right place.
29 Aug 2009
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7:20
Weekly Wrap Up of the Markets S&P 500 DOW Jones NASDAQ Crude Oil
29 Aug 2009
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3:58
Video Update on S&P500, NASDAQ, DOW Crude Oil Overview 09-05-2009
5 Sep 2009
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6:52
I will highlight 3 to 5 stocks a week off my Power_Scan and Bottom_Buster watch lists, so you guys can see the set ups before they make big moves.
9 Sep 2009
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4:45
Weekly Wrap Up of the Markets S&P 500 DOW Jones NASDAQ Crude Oil MARKET WRAP: S&P500, NASDAQ, DOW CRUDE OIL GOLD
12 Sep 2009
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5:10
Weekly Wrap Up of the Markets S&P 500 DOW Jones NASDAQ Crude Oil MARKET WRAP: S&P500, NASDAQ, DOW, CRUDE OIL, Gold
19 Sep 2009
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