Yahoo Finance's Tom Belger has the latest from London.
Yahoo Finance's Tom Belger has the latest from London.
The Body Coach said he was 'really nervous' about the 'daunting' workout.
The European Union wants the World Health Organization to become more transparent about how states report emerging health crises, a draft proposal on reforming the U.N. agency says, following criticism of China's initial handling of the COVID-19 pandemic. The paper, drawn up by the German government after discussions with other member states, is the latest to outline the EU's months-long plans to address the WHO's shortcomings on funding, governance and legal powers. The document, dated Oct. 19 and seen by Reuters, urges the WHO to adopt measures that would increase "transparency on national compliance" with International Health Regulations.
Lawyers at multiple firms who've worked for the president or his campaign are shunning Trump, at least when it comes to donations.
The club will continue to invest in players despite the impact of Covid-19.
The Bharatiya Janata Party has promised free coronavirus vaccine for all, 19 lakh new jobs in 5 years and 30 lakh houses for the poor by 2022, among other things, in its poll manifesto for the upcoming Bihar election 2020.
Barcelona-based studio Filmax has acquired world sales rights to “Lemon and Poppy Seed Cake,” an uplifting second chance in life drama from Spain’s Benito Zambrano, writer-director of critically admired features that have scored festival and Goya awards and broken out to sales abroad. Also handling local distribution in Spain, Filmax will bring “Lemon and Poppy […]
KMI earnings call for the period ending September 30, 2020.
Joining us from the company are Mr. Patrick Lo, chairman and CEO; and Mr. If you have not received a copy of today's press release, please visit NETGEAR's Investor Relations website at www.netgear.com. Before we begin the formal remarks, we advise you that today's conference call contains forward-looking statements.
TSLA earnings call for the period ending September 30, 2020.
Saturday's final mountain stage easier following removal of Agnello and Izoard due to coronavirus restrictions in France
Data Reply, specialized in the design and implementation of advanced analytics and AI-powered data services, announced today that it has achieved Amazon Web Services (AWS) Machine Learning (ML) Competency status. This designation recognizes Data Reply for enabling data scientists and ML practitioners with tools to take their data, train predictive models and make predictions on new data.
Using a deep archive, an eye for collaboration and the best dad shoes in the business, New Balance has found the recipe for sneaker success
The Fast Casual Restaurants Market in US will grow by $ 35.01 bn during 2020-2024
(Bloomberg) -- IAG SA, the owner of British Airways, slashed fourth-quarter capacity and no longer expects to break even during the period as fresh travel restrictions and virus infections keep would-be travelers at home.The airline group, which also includes Spain’s Iberia and Irish carrier Aer Lingus, now plans to operate no more than 30% of its usual schedule in the three months, according to a statement Thursday. The company had expected to gradually rebuild services and operate at 54% strength in the period.A resurgence in Covid-19 infections that torpedoed a comeback for summer air traffic is now bearing down on the slower part of the year. Airlines have been clamoring for an easing of European travel requirements to spur demand, but with cases rising there’s little sign authorities will comply in the near term.IAG’s shares fell 3.6% as of 8:26 a.m. in London, extending the year’s decline to 77%.This “demonstrates the challenges faced by legacy airlines in managing through the current crisis,” Daniel Roeska, an analyst at Sanford C. Bernstein, said in a note to clients. “Management will need to significantly lower monthly cash burn to avoid significantly depleting resources by next summer.”IAG’s announcement comes after Deutsche Lufthansa AG said this week it would operate at a maximum of 25% capacity this quarter. Discount carriers are also feeling the pain, with Ryanair Holdings Plc planning to offer about 40% of its 2019 winter schedule and EasyJet Plc opting to fly only 25% for the fourth quarter and beyond.In September, IAG raised 2.75 billion euros ($3.3 billion) by way of a rights offering backed by No. 1 investor Qatar Airways. IAG said it remains well-capitalized with liquidity of 9.3 billion euros. The company also reported a third-quarter operating loss of 1.3 billion euros, with revenue plunging 83%.(Updates with share price in fourth paragraph)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
A volunteer in a clinical trial of the COVID-19 vaccine being developed by Astrazeneca and Oxford University has died in Brazil. Brazil's health authority said on Wednesday that although the volunteer had died, the trial would continue. So far 8,000 people have been given the first dose of the vaccine in six cities in Brazil, which is grappling with one of the world's worst outbreaks of the disease. A source familiar with the matter told Reuters that the volunteer who had died was likely to have been part of a control group that did not receive the COVID-19 vaccine, suggesting that the volunteer was instead given a meningitis jab. Oxford University confirmed that testing would continue, adding that after careful assessment: 'There have been no concerns about the safety of the clinical trial.' But AstraZeneca declined to comment immediately. This follows a pause in the trials of the vaccine last month when a patient in the UK fell ill. The trial resumed days later but is still on hold in the U.S. Also on Wednesday, Brazil's President said their federal government would not buy the vaccine from China's Sinovac, contradicting what his health minister said the day before, that it would be included in the nation's immunization program. Brazil has the second deadliest outbreak of the coronavirus, after the United States, with more than 154-thousand people killed.
Japanese athlete Sayaka Murakami practices long jump at Matsuyamashita Park in Inzai of Chiba
(Bloomberg) -- Global stocks and S&P 500 equity futures slumped as investors worried about delays to U.S. economic stimulus, the impact about surging virus cases across Europe and the possibility of American election interference. The Stoxx Europe 600 Index lost 0.9% and reached the lowest level in a month. The MSCI Asia Pacific Index fell 0.6%. Treasury yields fell, though remained above the 0.8% level. Other haven assets were mixed, with the dollar trading little changed and gold declining. “There is increasingly a recognition that no fiscal package agreement ahead of the election is likely,” said James McCormick, global head of desk strategy at NatWest Markets. “The Covid-19 resurgence is certainly a background issue for risk assets, but the fiscal debate in the U.S. has been the main short-term question.”U.S. shares closed lower on Wednesday after a volatile session amid signs that a stimulus package is unlikely to become law before the election. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin made progress in their latest talks and will speak again Thursday even as the odds remained long for a deal that could pass in the Senate.Around the world, there is increasing evidence that the pandemic is starting to worsen. Germany’s new infections have jumped to a record, while Spain and France are now the first nations in Western Europe with 1 million cases.U.S. hospitalizations for Covid-19 have reached a two-month high, led by the Midwest. New York state’s new virus cases exceeded 2,000 for the first time since May.The American presidential election also remains at the forefront for investors, who were recently pricing in a lower liklihood of a contested legal battle after the vote. The top U.S. spy chief accused Iran of making its most direct efforts to interfere in the closing days of the presidential election. John Ratcliffe, the director of national intelligence, said both Iran and Russia had obtained voter registration information and that Tehran was already using it to send threatening emails.With no meaningful progress on fiscal policy, markets “are reacting to the heightened political instability that comes with the confirmation of efforts to manipulate the presidential race,” said Eleanor Creagh, Sydney-based strategist at Saxo Capital Markets. “The ability for either candidate to seize upon accusations of foreign interference is heightened and raises the probability of a contested outcome, particularly as the race could be closer than polls currently indicate.”Here are some key events coming up:The final presidential debate before the U.S. election, between President Donald Trump and former Vice President Joe Biden, will be live from Nashville, Tennessee on Thursday.U.S. jobless claims come Thursday.These are some of the main market moves:StocksFutures on the S&P 500 Index fell 0.6% as of 8:22 a.m. London time.The Stoxx Europe 600 Index decreased 1.1%.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index declined 0.5%.The MSCI Emerging Market Index dipped 0.3%.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index gained 0.1% to 1,159.78.The euro dipped 0.1% to $1.1855.The British pound decreased 0.1% to $1.3134.The Japanese yen strengthened 0.1% to 104.52 per dollar.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries decreased one basis point to 0.81%.The yield on two-year Treasuries was unchanged at 0.15%.Germany’s 10-year yield gained less than one basis point to -0.58%.Britain’s 10-year yield rose one basis point to 0.255%.CommoditiesWest Texas Intermediate crude increased 0.2% to $40.06 a barrel.Gold weakened 0.3% to $1,918.25 an ounce.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Australia's cap on arrivals during Covid pandemic may break international laws. Australia is obliged to let children reunite with their family and cannot exclude citizens from their home, human rights chief tells Senate estimates
Thailand's premier on Thursday revoked an emergency decree that had been intended to quell pro-democracy rallies despite it failing to stamp out daily protests demanding he resign and for reforms of the unassailable monarchy.
The gorilla is not getting enough milk from his mother Kala so keepers at Bristol Zoo took the decision to bottle feed him