Yahoo Finance's Oscar Williams-Grut has the latest from London.
Yahoo Finance's Oscar Williams-Grut has the latest from London.
The top Dyson deals for Cyber Monday 2020, featuring all the latest Dyson V10, V11 & V8 cordless vacuum cleaner savings
Morrison government’s updated Covidsafe app unlikely to improve results, experts sayTech community has criticised government for failing to engage on new changes given app’s poor track record
The Spirulina Chocolates Market will grow by USD 151.32 mn during 2020-2024
Two leading lights on the international Spanish film-TV scene, sales agent Geraldine Gonard, director of Spain’s Conecta Fiction co-production forum, and Luis Collar, a partner and CEO of The Circular Group, a diversified film company, have joined forces to create Feel Content, which makes its public market bow at Ventana Sur. A dedicated sales company, […]
Pakistan's lonely elephant Kaavan arrived in Cambodia by cargo plane on Monday to start a new life with fellow pachyderms at a local sanctuary, the culmination of years of campaigning for his transfer by American singer Cher. Cher was on the tarmac at the airport of Cambodia's second-biggest city Siem Reap to greet Kaavan and was photographed in sunglasses, black face mask and white jacket meeting the vets who accompanied the elephant, who made the long journey in a custom-made crate. Animal rescue organisation Four Paws said Kaavan had another 90-minute drive ahead and would likely arrive at the sanctuary after nightfall, so he would be released in daylight on Tuesday.
PARIS—The nation that gave us Louis Pasteur—whose scientific discoveries paved the way for human vaccination—has become a global hotspot for anti-vaxxer conspiracies and scientific distrust that experts say could allow COVID-19 to remain in France for years to come.Almost half the country said in a recent poll it will shun the coronavirus vaccine, meaning France may not reach the herd immunity levels required to control the virus, which has already killed almost 1.5 million people around the world.Among them is Dany d’Hulster, 56, an accountant from Aubusson, a picturesque town along the Creuse river in central France, who explained to The Daily Beast that he had grown up with vaccines that did him no harm and yet now he is “completely opposed” to the idea of a COVID-19 vaccination.D’Hulster is one of millions who has seen the viral French documentary Hold-Up since it was released earlier this month. Featuring a slew of widely debunked claims about COVID-19—including the assertions that global elites planned the pandemic and that wearing face masks is dangerous—the 143-minute film uses classic documentary tropes of suited talking heads, slick drone footage and a dramatic musical score to evoke journalistic legitimacy.“It was eye-opening,” says d’Hulster, who went on to repeat false claims broadcast in the documentary. “I think there was a great revolutionary movement on the way in the world and so politicians wanted us to stay home [to stop it]. There are great financial interests involved in the pandemic and they are trying to remove our rights. Without doubt [the disease] came from a laboratory.”D’Hulster’s false beliefs are indicative of the curious challenge ahead for the home of the Enlightenment. While much of the world reacted with relief and joy to the recent announcements of highly successful COVID-19 vaccine trials by Pfizer, Moderna and AstraZeneca, the French were forced to confront a deep-seated challenge: convincing the population that vaccines work. In a televised speech last week President Emmanuel Macron announced that COVID-19 vaccination will not be obligatory.I Was a Military COVID Planner. The Vaccine Rollout Is Going to Be a Nightmare.The French are more opposed to vaccines than any other country in the world. Research by Gallup last year found 33 percent of French people believed all vaccines to be dangerous—the highest level of the 144 countries surveyed. Earlier this month an Ipsos survey found that 46 percent of French adults said they will refuse any kind of COVID-19 jab—compared to 36 percent in the U.S. and 21 percent in the U.K. Even one in five French nurses are themselves dubious about vaccines.Françoise Salvadori, who has studied anti-vaccine movements that date back to the 19th century, says it’s a phenomenon that has been in the country in an organized form for decades. The first National League for the Freedom of Vaccinations was set up in 1954 in response to the tuberculosis vaccine, Salvadori explains, but more recent controversy has bolstered the movement.“In the 1980s, hemophilia patients were given HIV-tainted blood transfusions,” she says. “Then in the 1990s there were side-effects to Hepatitis B vaccinations after two-thirds of the population were given the jab. But the most serious recent example was the H1N1 swine flu vaccine and perceived corruption around it.”In 2009, then-president Nicolas Sarkozy came under widespread criticism for mishandling the H1N1 vaccine rollout and allegations of collusion with pharmaceutical companies after 94 million doses were ordered and only 6 million were required. Public anger increased as it emerged the Pandemrix vaccine being used led to numerous cases of narcolepsy.Compounding this deep seated skepticism is the gilets jaunes movement, a popular grassroots phenomenon that emerged in 2018 in response to social and economic pressures and inequalities. As a result trust in politicians is at a troubling low. Experts say there is a strong overlap between the two movements, with anti-vaccine ideas often combined with other conspiracy theories.According to Salvadori, this has all contributed to an “enormous fall in trust” for vaccines in France. “Some of these are based on legitimate fears,” she says. “COVID has crystallized this feeling and there’s been a lot of anguish.”Concerns about side effects shared on the internet are helping to spread the fears. Jocelyne Bouyer, a 56-year-old nursery assistant from Marcilly-En-Villette, a town around 60 miles south of Paris, claims after being vaccinated against Hepatitis B in 1994, she developed medical issues.“I was satisfied with vaccines before but now I’m afraid of them,” says Bouyer. “I thought I was the only one to have had a side effect following a vaccine but on the internet I found thousands of testimonies of people who have been vaccinated. We now know. My doctor told me he didn’t have the time to explain.”For the vast majority of those who receive vaccines, all produced through rigorous, standardized testing, there will be no major side effects. But digital culture experts say that France’s battle against COVID-19 has been infected by anti-vaxxers as the line between healthy skepticism like that expressed by Bouyer, and baseless conspiracy has blurred and mutated through social media into a condition all of its own.Even When We Have a COVID-19 Vaccine, The Rollout Will Take Years“The audience has become a spreader of information, that’s key,” says Tristan Mendès, a French specialist in digital cultures and conspiracy theories and collaborator with the Observatoire du Conspirationnisme. “There’s a complete deregulation of information and moderate views have less traction than extreme views on Facebook. It’s quite obvious since COVID-19 and the lockdown, the traction of conspiracy theories has exploded as many people tried to get their news on social media.”The documentary Hold-Up, which according to Agence France Presse contains at least 30 false claims such as the baseless theory that 5G phone masts are being used to spread coronavirus, has been shared by celebrities with verified accounts like the musician Carla Bruni, who is married to former president Nicolas Sarkozy, and influencer Stomy Bugsy, who has more than a million Instagram followers.According to research by First Draft, an international non-profit monitoring online disinformation, a single Facebook post of the entire film has been shared 49,000 times and viewed more than 2.2 million times. French newspaper Libération estimates the film has been viewed six million times in total.Experts say the producers of Hold-Up manipulate legitimate criticisms of authorities’ response to COVID-19, pointing out inconsistencies in past advice on face masks and hydroxychloroquine, to then propagate clear falsehoods that have “spread through the global COVID-19 social media ecosystem”—from infamous Belgian conspiracist Jean Jacques Crèvecoeur to the likes of QAnon in the U.S.“It plays with ongoing questions about the handling of the crisis,” says Bethan John, a social media journalist monitoring France for First Draft. “It’s really seductive for viewers. And the pandemic has meant that bridges have been built between lots of once disparate online spaces to create an ecosystem of misinformation. That’s why Hold-Up has been such a viral success.”Bill Gates Shoots Down COVID Vaccine Implant ConspiraciesAside from social media, high-profile figures off-line have also played a role in the spread of anti-vaccine sentiment. Didier Raoult, a professor of infectious diseases at Aix-Marseille University and figurehead of the widely debunked yet popular theory of Hydroxychloroquine as a COVID-19 treatment, has fanned the flames. “Looking for a COVID vaccine is an idiotic quest,” he told BFMTV in April. In an interview with Le Parisien in June, Raoult said there was “zero” chance of vaccines for emerging diseases.The result is that Raoult, sowing illegitimate doubts about the vaccine, has become a messianic figure among the anti-vaccine movement. “Knowing that Dr Raoult’s treatment is effective, I prefer to trust him,” says Pereira Nadege, an unemployed 38-year-old from Anglet in southwestern France. “I do not support the COVID vaccine. I think it was manufactured too quickly and I doubt its content.”Even with available and effective vaccines, the continued hesitancy towards vaccines and the fact that “herd immunity” requires around 70 percent coverage of a given population, means France may struggle to find a remedy for its anti-vaxxers.Read more at The Daily Beast.Get our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more.
Beregningen af indre værdier for samtlige afdelinger i Investeringsforeningen PFA Invest er forsinket som følge af tekniske udfordringer, og der anmodes derfor om suspension af samtlige afdelinger under Investeringsforeningen PFA Invest. Suspension gælder for følgende afdelinger: Symbol ISIN Navn PFIUSA DK0060750883 PFA Invest USA Stabile Aktier PFIUDO DK0060750966 PFA Invest Udenlandske Obl PFIMLO DK0060700433 PFA Invest Mellemlange Obligationer PFIKRB DK0060446896 PFA Invest Kreditobligationer PFIHUA DK0060457901 PFA Invest Højt Udbytte Aktier PFIGLA DK0060446706 PFA Invest Globale Aktier PFIEVA DK0060579183 PFA Invest Europa Value Aktier PFIDKA DK0060446623 PFA Invest Danske Aktier PFIBAK DK0060814440 PFA Invest Balance Akkumulerende PFIBA DK0060814366 PFA Invest Balance AA PFIBAA DK0060522829 PFA Invest Balance A PFIBAB DK0060446979 PFA Invest Balance B PFIBAC DK0060622884 PFA Invest Balance C Eventuel henvendelse vedrørende denne meddelelse kan rettes til Stine Bernt Simonsen. Med venlig hilsen PFA Asset Management A/S
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ATLANTA—Two years after he made Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp, President Donald Trump now appears dead-set on breaking him.The president has seethed at his loss to President-elect Joe Biden in Georgia, throwing out bizarre conspiracy theories to argue he was robbed and urging Kemp to do something—anything—to reverse the devastating loss, even if it means shattering Republicans in the Peach State in the process.On Sunday, after weeks of needling Kemp yielded nothing, Trump decided to go nuclear. “The governor’s done nothing, he’s done absolutely nothing,” the president complained to Fox Business’ Maria Bartiromo. “I’m ashamed that I endorsed him.”Trump’s attempt to rescind the very endorsement that powered Kemp through a tough GOP primary in 2018 amounts to a healthy splash of lighter fuel on what was already a combustible situation for the sitting governor. Because not only does Kemp now have a 2022 primary to seriously worry about, but he also has a more immediate concern that Trump’s unfettered anger is making it near-impossible for the entire GOP to unify ahead of a pair of runoff elections in Georgia that will decide control of the U.S. Senate.Kelly Loeffler and David Perdue Get a Major Cash Infusion to Start the Georgia RunoffThe conservative grassroots—taking its cues from Trump and his legal team, who have baselessly alleged widespread fraud—have soured on the governor for presiding over an election that they argue, without evidence, was stolen. Very few top Republicans have pushed back, leaving ample space for the distrust to take root. That steady stream of rhetoric has, in turn, corroded trust in Georgia’s voting system among members of the party base, who are now questioning whether the Jan. 5 runoffs are so hopelessly rigged that it’s not worth showing up to vote.In a campaign stop in suburban Cobb County on Saturday, Republican National Committee chair Ronna McDaniel attempted to assuage those concerns—and was heckled by local Republicans for it. “Why should we vote in this election when we know it’s already decided?” one attendee shouted, according to CNN. “Kemp is a crook!” another exclaimed.Since Trump’s defeat in the Nov. 3 elections, national Republicans have had to weigh how much collateral damage is acceptable in validating Trump and his supporters’ angst and anger over the result in hopes of saving their Senate majority. The first target was Brad Raffensperger, the Georgia secretary of state, who received death threats—and a push to resign from Sens. Kelly Loeffler (R-GA) and David Perdue (R-GA)—because of his handling of the process. He declined, and has been openly defiant to both the president’s and the sitting senators’ calls for action, insisting instead that he’s adhering to the law.Now that Trump has truly let loose on Kemp, the governor could become another political casualty of that rage—and the indignity could worsen when Trump visits Georgia on Saturday for a rally intended to boost Perdue and Loeffler. Already, some Georgia Republicans, from local party leaders down to rank-and-file activists, could no longer see themselves backing Kemp in the 2022 primary, or were seriously struggling with the prospect.Kay Godwin, the chair of the GOP in Pierce County, was vocally critical of Kemp even before November. And Godwin, who campaigned for Rep. Doug Collins (R-GA) in his Senate race and is also chairman of the group Georgia Conservatives in Action, was among those saying the 2020 election has only made Kemp’s position more perilous. Though she said the focus should be on the January runoffs, Godwin predicted Kemp “will be primaried… Just hoping and praying we get the right one this time.”Still, the current GOP civil war in Georgia is hardly a shocking sight to party veterans who’ve seen many intraparty struggles come and go. “There’s nothing Georgia Republicans love more than a fight,” said Rusty Paul, a former chair of the state GOP. “Especially if it’s with a fellow Republican.”But many find it hard to downplay the toxicity of this fight—and the fact that a changing Georgia has made the price of such fighting higher than ever, for the January runoffs and for 2022. “You should have done something’… that’s the mindset people have right now,” said Paul. “That [Kemp] should have been more engaged. That’s a tough position to be in. That’s the same tough position that Perdue and Loeffler find themselves in.”“Georgia is such a competitive state right now that simply winning the primary isn’t enough anymore,” continued Paul. “You’ve gotta have your eyes focused on the general election. You can’t go out and primary the governor and take him down, or the secretary of state or another incumbent, and just assume… that you’re going to be successful in the general election.”Republicans like Paul expressed hope that, in the coming weeks and months, Republicans will lay down their arms, go all-in on retaining the Senate and, looking to 2022, bypass bruising internal fights in order to protect their hold on the state from an energized Democratic Party.It may no longer be possible, however, for a Republican to win a primary from inside Trump’s doghouse, even if Trump himself will be out of office when Kemp next faces voters. And the election distress may have proven a decisive third strike with Trump for the embattled governor.The first came in December 2019, when Kemp appointed Loeffler, an ultra-wealthy Atlantan with deep political ties, to a vacant U.S. Senate seat—passing over Collins, a staunch defender of the president during the impeachment inquiry. Trump had reportedly pushed hard for Kemp to choose Collins and nursed lingering disappointment that he did not, though he did remain neutral in the contest after the congressman jumped in the race anyway.Later, as the coronavirus pandemic took hold, Trump took his grievances with Kemp public. In April, he berated the GOP governor for opening up his state too soon, even as Trump was pushing states to do precisely that. “I want them to open as soon as possible and I want the state to open,” he said during a press briefing. “But I was not happy with Brian Kemp. I will tell you that.”Since then, Trump has dangled the prospect of his disapproval over the governor, seemingly delighting in making him sweat. In a mid-October rally in Macon, Trump touted his giving “a very early endorsement” of Kemp’s 2018 run for governor—in fact, he only endorsed him days before the GOP runoff—and jokingly issued the threat that he ultimately carried out.“How am I doing by the way, Brian, are we going to win it?” Trump asked. “‘Cuz if we’re not, I'll tell you what, I'm going to take my endorsement away from him if I don’t.”Trump and his supporters’ dissatisfaction with Kemp stems from the apparent belief that the president could not have possibly lost Georgia and, therefore, incompetence from state officials such as the governor is the only explanation for the baffling result.That angst among some Georgia Republicans is rooted in the belief that Kemp did not use his power to call a special session of the legislature to pass major changes to state voting rules—around absentee ballots’ signatures, particularly—that Trump supporters believe contributed to “fraud,” despite there being no evidence of such activity. Some even wanted Kemp to somehow try to deny the certification of Georgia’s results for Biden, even though Biden won the state by 12,000 votes after each vote was recounted by hand.At a Nov. 21 rally at the Georgia State Capitol protesting the “steal”—and COVID prevention measures, generally—members of the crowd were spotted with signs that urged: “Primary Kemp.” An anti-Kemp website advertised on the signs said on its main page that Kemp’s opposition to a special session “may very well cost conservatives two Senate seats in Georgia, handing over the U.S. Senate majority to the Democrats with Kamala Harris presiding over the body.”“We are committed to his removal,” reads the site, which does not disclose a funder. “Recall? Impeachment? Primarying him?”But there are more bizarre factors at work. Sidney Powell, formerly a member of the president’s legal team fighting to throw out the election results, has woven an elaborate web of alleged fraud and conspiracy that ensnared Kemp. Powell has alleged that the electronic vote-counting system from the company Dominion, used in Georgia, was programmed by the regime of the late Venezuelan dictator Hugo Chavez. And in a Nov. 21 interview with the pro-Trump outlet Newsmax, Powell claimed, without evidence, that Kemp had been bribed to ensure Trump’s defeat in Georgia.These claims have been roundly debunked and discredited by leading Republican officials nationally and in Georgia, including Raffensperger. Most party leaders understand that there was nothing Kemp could do to ensure Trump’s win—and more to the point, that such a task is not in his job description. But among local leaders and the rank-and-file, the belief that Trump actually won Georgia is widespread, and some have invoked claims made by Powell and her ally, Atlanta attorney Lin Wood, to supposedly make that case.Scott Jay, the chair of the GOP in Newton County, said there were “too many questions” about Kemp for him to support him right now, citing Wood and Powell’s allegations to discredit Georgia’s election.Jay said he would prefer to see Kemp primaried in ’22, but did not say by whom. “I will have to wait and see how all this plays out,” Jay said of Kemp. “I’ll vote based upon actions, upon results. He can show me solid results in a conservative manner moving forward, he may regain my vote.”A GOP volunteer monitoring Fulton County’s recount in downtown Atlanta who spoke to The Daily Beast on Saturday expressed a strong conviction that Trump had, in truth, won Georgia. The north Atlanta woman, who did not want to be named, said Kemp did not have “a chance in heck” to win a primary in 2022.Through it all, Kemp has steadfastly validated the president’s anger, however unfounded, as he attempts to defend his own leadership, and his standing with the GOP base, at the same time. Kemp’s office did not respond to a request for comment about Trump’s most recent comments Sunday morning.But during a COVID-focused press conference Tuesday, the governor briefly made clear he continued “to stand with the president and I support his decision to ensure that every legal vote is counted.”Moments later, however, Kemp attempted to address the conspiracy-fueled attacks without mentioning the specific people—Trump chief among them—who are lodging the attacks.“Over the last several weeks, unfortunately, we’ve seen a lot of misinformation and more recently, quite honestly, baseless attacks that are absolutely absurd and accusations made against myself and my family,” Kemp said. “These are ridiculous. They only seek to breed fear, create confusion and sow discord amongst our citizens.”In an example of how complex the mood is within the Georgia GOP right now, Laurie Crozier, the chair of the Clay County Republican Party, praised Kemp in one breath and then quickly moved to attacking Raffensperger, calling for the secretary of state to be recalled and arguing he “has done a disservice to his party in Georgia in how he has handled this entire election.”After Trump’s loss and ahead of the pivotal Senate runoffs, Crozier told The Daily Beast before Thanksgiving that Kemp probably has a “40 percent chance” of being primaried. Echoing other Republicans, she said it will be key to see how well the GOP can unify in the coming months.By Sunday, it became clear that unification would be far off. When told about Trump’s attack on Kemp earlier in the day, Crozier let out a sigh.“Trump gets to say what he wants. He’s angry, and I understand, he has a right to be angry,” she said. “And Trump tends to lash out at people when he does that, when he gets mad about something. That’s his normal M.O. and part of that is probably what’s costing him the White House.”Read more at The Daily Beast.Get our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more.
Dublin, Nov. 30, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The "Beauty Drinks Market: Global Industry Trends, Share, Size, Growth, Opportunity and Forecast 2020-2025" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering. The global beauty drinks market grew at a CAGR of around 12% during 2014-2019. Looking forward, the global beauty drinks market to continue its strong growth during the next five years.Beauty drinks refer to nutraceutical beverages that promote anti-aging, make the skin more radiant and minimize the appearance of acne, scars and pigmentation. These drinks assist in detoxifying the skin as they are formulated using botanical extracts of fruits and vegetables and fortified with essential amino acids, vitamins, minerals and antioxidants. They can also help in tightening the skin and maintaining healthy hair and nails. Beauty drinks generally contain collagen peptides that stimulate natural collagen-producing cells and reduce premature wrinkles.The global beauty drinks market is witnessing growth on account of the rising beauty consciousness among individuals. This can be accredited to inflating income levels and the strong influence of social media. Moreover, hectic lifestyles, rising air pollution, unhealthy dietary patterns and the increasing consumption of alcohol have led to premature aging issues among a significant portion of the young population. Apart from this, as the level of natural collagen in the body declines with age, it leads to saggy skin and other skin issues. This, in confluence with the growing willingness among individuals to attain healthy and youthful skin, is further bolstering the market growth. Furthermore, the leading players are focusing on the introduction of gluten- and lactose-free and vegan product variants with no added sugars, preservatives and flavorings to expand their market reach. Other factors anticipated to provide lucrative opportunities to manufacturers include the rising working population and the growing trend of nutricosmetics. Key Questions Answered in This Report: How has the global beauty drinks market performed so far and how will it perform in the coming years?What has been the impact of COVID-19 on the global beauty drinks market?What are the key regional markets?What is the breakup of the market based on the type?What is the breakup of the market based on the ingredients?What is the breakup of the market based on the function?What are the various stages in the value chain of the distribution channel?What are the various stages in the value chain of the industry?What are the key driving factors and challenges in the market?What is the structure of the global beauty drinks market and who are the key players?What is the degree of competition in the market? Key Topics Covered: 1 Preface2 Scope and Methodology 2.1 Objectives of the Study2.2 Stakeholders2.3 Data Sources2.4 Market Estimation2.5 Forecasting Methodology3 Executive Summary4 Introduction4.1 Overview4.2 Key Industry Trends5 Global Beauty Drinks Market5.1 Market Overview5.2 Market Performance5.3 Impact of COVID-195.4 Market Forecast6 Market Breakup by Type6.1 Natural Drinks6.2 Artificial Drinks7 Market Breakup by Ingredients7.1 Collagen Proteins7.2 Vitamins and Minerals7.3 Fruit Extracts7.4 Others8 Market Breakup by Function8.1 Anti-Ageing8.2 Detoxication8.3 Radiance8.4 Vitality8.5 Others9 Market Breakup by Distribution Channel9.1 Grocery Retailers9.2 Beauty Specialty Stores9.3 Drug Stores and Pharmacies9.4 Others10 Market Breakup by Region11 SWOT Analysis12 Value Chain Analysis13 Price Analysis14 Porters Five Forces Analysis15 Competitive Landscape15.1 Market Structure15.2 Key Players15.3 Profiles of Key Players Asterism Healthcare Plus Inc.DECIEM The Abnormal Beauty CompanyHangzhou Nutrition Biotechnology Co. Ltd.Kino BiotechLacka Foods LimitedSappe Public Company LimitedShiseidoSkinadeThe Coca-Cola CompanyVital Proteins LLC (Nestle Health Science) For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/al4zpy Research and Markets also offers Custom Research services providing focused, comprehensive and tailored research. CONTACT: CONTACT: ResearchAndMarkets.com Laura Wood, Senior Press Manager firstname.lastname@example.org For E.S.T Office Hours Call 1-917-300-0470 For U.S./CAN Toll Free Call 1-800-526-8630 For GMT Office Hours Call +353-1-416-8900
The Darth Vader star passed away at the weekend.
Covid tiers revolt may leave ministers reliant on Labour in key voteGeorge Eustice says up to 100 Tory MPs have concerns over post-lockdown tier system * Coronavirus – latest updates * See all our coronavirus coverage
Spearheaded by Cannes Film Market and Argentina’s INCAA agency, Ventana Sur, Latin America’s biggest movie market, will put through an out-of-the-box reset of market dynamics. Running Nov. 30 to Dec. 4, it will also register the energetic and exciting build up of women on the Latin American film scene, as directors, producers and market playmakers. […]
If good progress is made this week the talks could continue into the new year, environment secretary George Eustice said on Monday.
Stocks dipped as an OPEC+ meeting got underway, but looked set for a record month.
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The proportion of companies that have put their staff on short-time hours rose to 28% in November.
This will be the first time British mercenaries will be investigated by the Metropolitan Police for allegations of war crimes