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much as $434 million. alison kosik, how do they get this number? >> reporter: if you crunch that number, by the way, the $434 million, you divvy it up, it actually only amounts to $1.65 a person across the country. here's where the money comes out of. there is a study compile ed by e group called sleep better. it took into account all the things that happened, we lose an hour of sleep. forget the fact that we feel exhausted today, but there is an increased risk that you'll get hurt in the workplace, and increased risk you'll have a heart attack, and what they call cyber loafing, which means you're less productive, less alert at work, going to spend more time on line playing words with friends, doing some online shopping. and we saw certain parts of the country more impacted by this more than others. west virginia was one of the hot spots that lost a lot of money. $3.38 a person. the next three on the list, most of west virginia as well, and parts of ohio and kentucky.

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place a program of incentives including tax breaks for parents, subsidized housing, and access to child care. according to the "wall street journal" france spends 4% of its gdp on these programs, about twice as much as other rich countries. what happened? look at this chart of france's fertility rate over the last 20 years from an average of 1.65 children per woman in 1994 to two children per woman last year. if china wants its people to have more children, it may have to do a lot more than minor relaxations of the one child policy. it might have to go in for a french solution. lots more ahead. we're going to bring you to the charge of the light brigade which was in crimea. up right now, peace in the middle east. >> i'm prepared to make a historic peace with our palestinian neighbors. >> prime minister netanyahu is now all for it, but i will introduce you to a man who might spoil his plans. people don't have to think about

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the problem is, now china really needs young people. by 2050, about a third of chinese will be over the age of 60. what can beijing do? it's probably looking at experiments in the rich world. consider france which in the 1990s realized it needed to boost fertility rates. the central government put in place a program of incentives including tax breaks for parent, subsidized housing, and access to child care. according to the "wall street journal" france spends 4% of its gdp on these programs, about twice as much as other rich countries. what happened? look at this chart of france's fertility rate over the last 20 years from an average of 1.65 children in 1994 to two children per women last year. if china wants its people to have more children, it may have to do a lot more than minor relaxations of the one child policy. it might have to go in for a

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levels unchanged. statement said the ministers were unable to reach a consensus to raise output. well that sent crude prices rising. july futures gained $1.65 to close at $100.74. gasoline fell a little more than a penny overnight. the national average is $3.75 a gallon. the most serious deadline facing lawmakers in washington is the rapidly approaching eclipse of the debt ceiling. correspondent molly henneberg reports today republicans accused the president of not taking the debt crisis seriously enough. >> strong words today from freshman republican senator and tea party favorite ron johnson who criticized president obama for not getting more personally involved in the congressional battle over if or how to raise the nation's $14.3 trillion debt limit. >> he sent his vice president to negotiate. what? maybe once a week?

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Detailed text transcripts for TV channel - DW - 20190801:18:17:00

worries for business brings that brinkmanship and in a much greater you know deal. i mean physical and let's do business it's a chance for the collective african voices to be heard officials from the international monetary fund and world bank meeting with the confidence financial leaders in the ghanaian capital accra africa need stable growth to provide income and jobs for its rapidly growing populations despite an abundance of raw materials and fertile land the opportunities are not being exploited to the benefit of the majority take a look at growth figures overall the economy of sub-saharan africa grew by just 1.65 percent last year and the conference 2 biggest economies are still only modest figures and i jury an economy grew by less than 2 percent as you can see south africa well growth there was well below one percent so how can these figures be improved and what can the financial institutions do to promote sustainable growth well let's bring in our correspondent to see who's in accra. surely there is

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Detailed text transcripts for TV channel - CNN - 20190518:12:45:00

for the president. and i believe that the president owes farmers like myself next steps. what's going to happen. what's going to happen if the tariffs aren't open. and what bothers me is, the president nor the agriculture secretary has opened any new markets for farmers like myself. so, we're kind of left out here scrambling, not knowing what the future has in store for us. >> you know, last summer, late summer, early fall, august/september, secretary purdue, the agriculture secretary, announced there would be subsidies for farmers who are impacted by the ongoing trade war. specifically soybeans, $1.65 a bushel. have you received that? >> not yet. not yet. every time the president says, oh, well, we were do another round of relief payments for farmers. that means slow payments for minority farmers and black

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Detailed text transcripts for TV channel - CNN - 20190113:21:28:00

getting paid. the impacts are being felt. the miami international airport has closed a concourse to just operating half a day now because tsa workers are calling out sick in droves. the fda has stopped some inspections of food. furloughed workers are filing for unemployment. and millions of others are doing whatever they can to survive. with me now is john boyd jr., president of the national black farmers association and a fourth generation farmer in virginia. good to see you, john. >> good to be here, fred. thank you very much for having me today. >> absolutely. so you're a soybean farmer. how is the government shutdown impacting you and other farmers? >> basically right now my farms operation is shut down. the united states department of agriculture is closed. the president promised soybean producers like myself and the other 30,000 soybean producers around the country a bailout, a relief package for about $1.65 a

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Detailed text transcripts for TV channel - CNN - 20190114:16:51:00

you're your family is known for soybeans. what impact has the shutdown had on you permanently? >> we can't get the relief check for farmers. it's put off our planting by a week. right now in 2012 i was selling a bushel of soybeans for $6 a bu -- $16 a bushel. today i'm selling them for $8 a bushel. now the government is closed and we desperately need a subsidy check. people need to understand it's not a whole lot, it's $1.65 a bushel, roughly $15,000. but that's a lot of money for my farming operation, and this

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Detailed text transcripts for TV channel - MSNBC - 20181026:07:47:00

things are going up and we've had very little hurt from what i've done. in fact, the markets have gone up and the farmers are going to do great. >> these beans before the tariffs were worth over ten bucks a bush el. today they're worth less than 8 and the relief package is coming in at $1.65 a bush el. i support governor bredesen. he is against the tariffs. >> are you concerned about the future? >> to have something one morning wake up and have a 25% tariff placed on your product would be like anyone going to work and saying, well, welcome to work, but today you're going to make 25% less than you did yesterday. >> do you get the sense that things might get better before they get worse or worse before they get better? >> it's a hit that we won't be able to withstand. especially if this goes on for six months to a year or something like that. it's going to be devastating. >> my name is jimmy tauj, i'm the ceo of tosh farms, tosh pork, been in the family for 105 years.

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Detailed text transcripts for TV channel - MSNBC - 20181026:00:47:00

tarif tariffs were worth over ten bucks a bush el. today they're worth less than 8 and the relief package is coming in at $1.65 a bush el. i support governor bredesen. he is against the tariffs. >> are you concerned about the future? >> to have something one morning wake up and have a 25% tariff placed on your product would be like anyone going to work and saying, well, welcome to work, but today you're going to make 25% less than you did yesterday. >> do you get the sense that things might get better before they get worse or worse before they get better? >> it's a hit that we won't be able to withstand. especially if this goes on for six months to a year or something like that. it's going to be devastating. >> my name is jimmy tauj, i'm the ceo of tosh farms, tosh pork, been in the family for 105

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Detailed text transcripts for TV channel - MSNBC - 20190114:19:46:00

president, he needs to send federal workers back to work and farmers back in the field and do it now. we don't have time to wait. we don't have time to play the political games that the president is playing, footsie with democrats and republicans. he said it himself. if the government shutdowns, this is going to be my shutdown. he claims to be the best deal maker in the world, he needs to step up and make a deal with congress and put our federal employees back to work and put our country back to work and me back to work. any time we have to turn to the government for relief -- at $1.65 a bushel. they have not taken loans. i don't have the trust in the

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