Monday, Oct 03, 2022 - 18:37:08
10 results - (0.002 seconds)

Go above and beyond:

latest news at page 1:
1
    Plant-based Beyond Meat is facing major headwinds - despite curiosity from some people looking for a meat alternative amid the Covid pandemic's meat packing plant shutdowns. Multiple industry analysts are sounding warning bells of impending disaster as the company comes off a $100 million net loss in May and sees multi-year partnerships with brands like McDonald's and Taco Bell prompt lackluster enthusiasm - as its stock has dropped 74 percent in the last year. May’s report was just the latest admission that Beyond Meat isn’t meeting the lofty expectations it set just a few years ago. The company acknowledged it has 'a history of losses, and we may be unable to achieve or sustain profitability' for the foreseeable future in its latest report.  Multiple industry analysts are sounding warning bells of impending disaster as the company comes off a $100 million net loss in May. Pictured above, the company's stock price over the last year The bad vibes are also being felt within the company, as Bloomberg reported that CEO Ethan Brown told employees 40 jobs had been eliminated as...
    MARGATE CITY, N.J. -- "Life's short," said Frank LaVerde. "Unless you get a second chance, which I did."The 63-year-old adventurer, surfer, and grandfather was diagnosed with interstitial lung disease last year. Already having beaten nasopharyngeal cancer, LaVerde was looking for his spot on an organ donation recipient list.He became entangled with a three-week battle against COVID-19 around Thanksgiving. But Christmas had something better in store. Temple University Hospital qualified him for a potential lung transplant.LaVerde got the call in January while he was stationed at Cedar Grove Respiratory and Nursing Care Center in Williamstown, New Jersey. However, no ambulance could make the transport until later that afternoon."During all this commotion, these two nurses were getting off shift when they said, you know, we'll just take him in our car," he said. "Thank God they were around, that's all I can tell you."Ruth Miller and Milissa Eggert were responsible for getting LaVerde to Temple University Hospital on time for a successful lung transplant. They said it was simply the work of a nurse's heart."That loved one who's in there is someone's...
    ISLAND HEIGHTS, N.J. (CBSNewYork) — First responders in Ocean County stepped up during a time of emergency to help a family when a child got locked in a car on a hot day. As CBS2’s Meg Baker reported Monday, their efforts didn’t stop there. READ MORE: Hearing Held On New York Citys Ranked Choice Voting System -- Lawmakers Examine What Worked And What Didnt Patrolman Rocco Mellot with the Island Heights Police Department was dispatched to River Avenue for a frantic mother who accidentally locked her 2-year-old in the car last week. “That temperature that day was in the 90s,” Mellot said. “We had to make quick decisions.” Luckily, she had parked in the shade, but still, things were heating up fast. The First Aid Squad was also on the scene. “It was just purely an accident,” said Island Heights EMT Gary Stocco. “We made absolutely every effort, but we were about 20 minutes in at this point with the child in the car. Conveniently, we were watching her the whole time. We could see she was sweating,” said Island...
    On March 30, National Doctors’ Day, we salute those who care for others, often while risking their own health. From the first doctor in America to receive the COVID-19 vaccine, to one who became a patient herself, the past year of the pandemic has given plenty of reason to celebrate the heroes who got us through. March 30 is a day set aside to honor the dedicated physicians who care for us. It began in 1933 in Georgia as the brainchild of Dr. Charles B. Almond’s wife, Eudora Brown Almond, who chose the date because on that day in 1842, the first anesthetic for surgery was used. Red carnations are the symbolic flower of choice, but anything that shows your gratitude is appropriate — even just a big “Thank you.” The doctors here are just a few of New York’s finest health-care stars, a unique breed of professionals who have proven, especially during the extraordinary challenges of the past year, how dedicated and committed they are to helping the community. Leading by example Dr. Yves Duroseau, head of...
    More On: doctors Editor of top medical journal on leave amid podcast racism controversy Newly confirmed surgeon general to focus on COVID, opioids Doctors protest in Myanmar as crackdown claims more lives Myanmar doctor’s journey from remote village to leading a revolution On March 30, National Doctors’ Day, we salute those who care for others, often while risking their own health. From the first doctor in America to receive the COVID-19 vaccine, to one who became a patient herself, the past year of the pandemic has given plenty of reason to celebrate the heroes who got us through. March 30 is a day set aside to honor the dedicated physicians who care for us. It began in 1933 in Georgia as the brainchild of Dr. Charles B. Almond’s wife, Eudora Brown Almond, who chose the date because on that day in 1842, the first anesthetic for surgery was used. Red carnations are the symbolic flower of choice, but anything that shows your gratitude is appropriate — even just a big “Thank you.” The doctors here are just...
    WEST ISLIP, N.Y. (CBSNewYork) — Teenage brothers are making an impact on the lives of dozens of soldiers oversees. Not just on Veterans Day, but every day. When CBS2’s Natalie Duddridge caught up with twins Matthew and Thomas Stueber recently they were packing boxes with supplies to send to soldiers in Afghanistan. They had some extra time on their hands during the coronavirus pandemic and created the charity “Sacks for Soldiers.” “I want to serve in the military and as I was researching what life on base is and recalling what my grandfather told me about his experiences in Vietnam, I know there aren’t many comfort goods that the soldiers have over there,” Matthew Stueber said. MORE: Early Veterans Day Ceremony In Manhattan Pays Tribute To Women The 16-year-olds are juniors at Chaminade High School in Mineola and brought the idea to their football coach, and it grew from there. “It has really taken off. We just ran with it and help it grow. It is really awesome,” Thomas Stueber said. As the brothers researched they found out charities often send...
    AURORA, Colo. (CBS4)– Aurora police are still working to reunite a 61-year-old Army veteran and his dog. At the same time, officers are also helping to address his other needs. (credit: CBS) “Over my career I’ve seen a lot of violent crime probably not so much with stealing someone’s pet,” Aurora Police Detective Troy Raines said. That crime helped Raines and Oberoro Stinnett cross paths. Stinnett had his black and white boxer lab stolen from him Aug. 15 at Spencer Garrett Park. “One of the hardest moments of my life is when I had to put my Rottweiler to sleep from the cancer that he had, you know hold him in my arms while the doctor administered medicine to put him down, was a very painstaking day,” Raines recalled. Yet, he can’t imagine what it would be like to lose a dog at gunpoint. In addition, during Raines’ investigation, he learned Stinnett has been suffering from health issues and struggling to pay bills. (credit: CBS) “I felt like we needed to do something as a police department as a victim...
1