Yahoo Finance Canada's Alicja Siekierska and strategy expert Mark Satov discuss Walmart's new membership service and how it will stack up against Amazon Prime.
Yahoo Finance Canada's Alicja Siekierska and strategy expert Mark Satov discuss Walmart's new membership service and how it will stack up against Amazon Prime.
(Bloomberg) -- An Enbridge Inc. pipeline that will help ship more Canadian crude to the U.S. Midwest received final approval on Monday, paving the way for construction to start soon on a third key export project for the oil sands after years of delays.Minnesota approved the stormwater pollution plan for Enbridge’s Line 3 pipeline replacement and expansion, the project’s last pending permit, the company said on Monday. Construction is expected to take six-to-nine months on a line that will add 370,000 barrels a day of capacity.Producers in Alberta, which holds the world’s third-largest crude reserves, have seen growth ground to a halt in recent years as a lack of enough export pipelines caused local crude prices to plummet in value. Now, three projects could allow them to ship an extra 1.8 million barrels a day when built.Work is underway on TC Energy Corp.’s Keystone XL after a decade-long saga for approval, though it’s still unclear if U.S. President Elect Joe Biden will maintain an authorization from the Trump administration for the pipeline to cross the border. Meanwhile, the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion to the Vancouver coast is proceeding in Alberta and British Columbia.“Until the barrels are freely flowing, we should take nothing for granted,” Tim McMillan, chief executive officer of the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers, said by phone.Line 3 could still encounter state and federal legal hurdles, as well as the prospect of protests that slow construction, delaying the start of service until 2022, Height Commentary said in a note last week. Trans Mountain faces fierce opposition in British Columbia, including from indigenous-led protesters.Two years ago, Canadian export pipelines became so congested that heavy Western Canadian Select crude’s discount to benchmark U.S. prices widened to about $50 a barrel, prompting Alberta’s government to impose mandatory output limits. Those curbs were only lifted recently as the Covid-19 pandemic crippled demand for Canada’s oil, temporarily leaving extra space on some pipelines.(Corrects first deckhead on construction timeline)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.
The Data Breach Notification Software Market will grow by $ 725.41 mn during 2020-2024
ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. — Difficult as it was watching the Buffalo Bills’ maddening inability to close out a win over the Chargers until the final minutes, coach Sean McDermott was at least able to laugh about it afterward.“If I’m laying on the ground one of these days, you’ll know why. You’ll know why,” McDermott said, following a 27-17 win on Sunday.“Look at this,” he said with a grin while pulling off his Bills ballcap to begin rubbing his bald head. “I had a full head of hair when I met you, right?”As evidenced against Los Angeles, the Bills have had their share of hair-raising moments, particularly in the second half of games this season, in which they've not made it easy on themselves despite an AFC East-leading 8-3 record.After building a 24-6 lead early in the third quarter, Buffalo nearly bumbled away its edge by turning the ball over on each of its first three possessions of the fourth quarter, and allowing the Chargers to close to within a touchdown.Even after Tyler Bass hit a 43-yard field goal to give the Bills a 10-point edge, Buffalo’s defence allowed Justin Herbert to complete a 55-yard pass — on fourth-and-27, no less — to Tyron Johnson in the final minute to make things interesting.That the Chargers mismanaged the clock and weren’t able to score on three plays from inside the 2 before the clock expired was immaterial. It instead became another example of the Bills’ flirtations with nearly turning wins into losses.Johnson's catch, while surrounded by Bills defenders, was eerily similar to DeAndre Hopkins’ leaping 43-yard touchdown reception with 2 seconds left in Arizona’s 32-30 win two weeks earlier.Then there was a 35-32 win over the Rams in Week 3, in which Buffalo squandered a 28-3 lead before pulling back ahead on Josh Allen’s 3-yard touchdown pass to Tyler Kroft with 15 seconds remaining.And Buffalo's 18-10 victory over the winless Jets in Week 7 wasn’t decided until Bass hit his sixth field goal of the game with 2 minutes left, and defensive end Jerry Hughes ended New York's final drive by intercepting Sam Darnold.Opponents have outscored Buffalo in the second half in all but three games, and by an overall combined margin of 173-133.Turnovers have also been an issue. Of the Bills’ 16 giveaways this season, nine (four lost fumbles and five interceptions) have occurred in the final two quarters.Though Buffalo’s 299 points scored are 15 short of matching last season’s total, the Bills' largest margin of victory has been 10 points.McDermott defended the Bills by suggesting they're not the only team that's had difficulty protecting leads this season. The Chargers, for example, are 2-5 when leading at the half.“I think that speaks to the parity of this this league,” McDermott said. "The thing we have to get corrected is when they're self-inflicted more than anything. That, over the course of time, will get you beat."WHAT’S WORKINGThe defence continues establishing an attacking identity after limiting the Chargers to a field goal on their final five possessions, including three ending inside Buffalo’s 30.WHAT NEEDS HELPBall security. Running back Devin Singletary gained 8 yards before having the ball punched loose by linebacker Nick Vigil at Buffalo’s 45 on the Bills' first possession of the fourth quarter. Two plays into Buffalo’s next drive, Allen muffed a snap at the Chargers 22. Four plays into Buffalo’s third drive of the quarter, Allen threw a weak pass off his back foot, which Michael Davis easily intercepted at his own 44.STOCK UPLinebacker A.J. Klein. The off-season free-agent addition who is filling in for injured starter Matt Milano (partially torn pectoral muscle) was credited with 14 tackles and had 1 1/2 sacks.STOCK DOWNDefensive end Trent Murphy was a healthy scratch and appears to be dropping down the depth chart behind rookie second-round pick, A.J. Epenesa.INJUREDMilano is eligible to return to practice after missing three games on injured reserve.KEY NUMBER11 — Buffalo’s streak of games with 20 or more first downs to break the franchise record set in Weeks 1-10 of 1992.NEXT STEPSBuffalo travels back to Arizona for the second time in three weeks to play the San Francisco 49ers on Monday night. The 49ers were forced to relocate to to Arizona after Santa Clara County banned contact sports teams from holding games and practices for the next three weeks.___More AP NFL: https://apnews.com/NFL and https://twitter.com/AP_NFLJohn Wawrow, The Associated Press
Ottawa is rolling out a wave of new funding for pandemic-battered industries including tourism, the arts and regional aviation, with smaller companies top of mind — and large airlines notably absent.The Liberal government's fiscal update sketches out a program that will provide low-interest loans of up to $1 million for badly hurt entrepreneurs.The aid, dubbed the Highly Affected Sectors Credit Availability Program (HASCAP), comes on top of a newly expanded emergency loan program already in place for small businesses, and technically is not limited to certain industries.Meanwhile the devastated tourism sector will have access to one-quarter of the more than $2 billion that Ottawa is doling out to regional development agencies through June 2021, including a $500-million top-up announced Monday.The move aims to bolster an industry made up largely of small and medium-sized businesses and that accounts for roughly 750,000 jobs and two per cent of GDP, according to the government.Another $181.5 million will flow to show business and performers via the Department of Canadian Heritage and the Canada Council for the Arts, the fall economic statement says.Rent relief and nearly $700 million in capital investments are en route to airports over six years. About $206 million in further support is bound for regional aviation, including smaller airlines, via a new "regional air transportation initiative" overseen by development agencies.But an aid package targeting big players such as Air Canada and WestJet Airlines remains in the works as talks with Ottawa drag on, with the lack of specifics in the fiscal update frustrating industry leaders.“We had hoped to get a better sense of where the government was going. Instead they repeated the line that they've repeated several times over the past several months — that they’re ‘establishing a process with major airlines regarding financial assistance,’ ” said Mike McNaney, head of the National Airlines Council of Canada.Countries around the world have given carriers US$173 billion in support, he said. Many have also required airlines to offer refunds for cancelled flights, something Ottawa says will be a condition of any bailout."We are very much a global outlier and are ostensibly stuck at Stage Zero on the government planning process," McNaney — whose industry group represents Air Canada, WestJet, Transat and Jazz Aviation — said in a phone interview.The regional aviation support comes with question marks, as well."A regional initiative, what’s that?" asked John McKenna, CEO of the Air Transport Association of Canada, which represents some 30 regional airlines. "We have no idea. We have not been consulted," he said in a phone interview. "Never mind new initiatives, try to support the existing services so they survive."In a speech to the House of Commons, Finance Minister Chrystia Freeland stressed the benefits of the broader government-backed loan program for smaller companies."We know that businesses in tourism, hospitality, travel, arts and culture have been particularly hard-hit," Freeland said."So we’re creating a new stream of support for those businesses that need it most — a credit availability program with 100 per cent government-backed loan support and favourable terms for businesses that have lost revenue as people stay home to fight the spread of the virus."The HASCAP credit program will offer interest rates below the market average, according to the fiscal update, with more details coming "soon."It also said the government is "exploring options to enhance" a federal loan program for big companies, little-loved by industry since its inception in the spring.The Large Employer Emergency Financing Facility (LEEFF) offers loans of $60 million or more to large businesses facing cash problems, but comes with an interest rate that jumps to eight per cent from five per cent after the first year — far above typical private-sector lending rates.Only two firms have been approved for LEEFF loans since the Liberals announced the program on May 11, according to the Canada Enterprise Emergency Funding Corporation: a casino company and a producer of metallurgical coal.NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh criticized the government for failing to offer industry aid that includes explicit job protections."They have not rolled out any sector-specific supports, meaningfully, that are tied to jobs," he said.Bloc Québécois Yves-François Blanchet slammed the lack of "precision" in the fiscal snapshot."They basically say that there is no limit to what they will spend, without saying or without admitting how badly you spend it," he said.The $686 million in airport aid includes $500 million over six years, starting this year, to back infrastructure spending at large airports that would include massive transit projects, such as the new light-rail station at the Montreal airport.The government is also proposing to extend $229 million in additional rent relief to the 21 airport authorities that pay rent to Ottawa, with "comparable treatment" for Ports Toronto, which operates Billy Bishop airport in downtown Toronto.The supports unveiled Monday come on top of Ottawa's pan-sectoral announcement to raise the wage subsidy to 75 per cent of company payroll costs — it was reduced to a maximum of 65 per cent in October — as well as an extension of the rent subsidy to mid-March from the end of 2020.David Chartrand, Quebec coordinator for the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers, applauded the wage subsidy, but lamented the radio silence on large airlines."After almost 10 months of crisis, still nothing," he said in a release in French.This report by The Canadian Press was first published Nov. 30, 2020.Christopher Reynolds, The Canadian Press
There are a lot of ways to die in a pandemic and not end up a COVID stat. One is to be in fading health and not be able to get lifesaving care when needed.
Veteran defender David Edgar, who turned heads with a highlight-reel goal for Newcastle United as a teenager and went on to captain Canada, has announced his retirement effective the end of the year. The 33-year-old from Kitchener, Ont., is currently with Canadian Premier League champion Forge FC in the Dominican Republic for Tuesday's Scotiabank CONCACAF League quarterfinal against Haiti's Arcahaie FC in Santo Domingo. A Forge win Tuesday would mark Edgar's swansong. Should the team lose, he could play in one final game — a play-in match later in December to gain entry into the 2021 CONCACAF Champions League. The six-foot-three centre back won 42 caps for Canada, making his senior debut in February 2011 against Greece, and captained his county five times. His last appearance was in a friendly against New Zealand in Spain in March 2018. At the club level, Edgar left Canada at 14 to join Newcastle's youth setup. The seventh Canadian to feature in the Premier League, he made his debut in England's top tier on Dec. 26, 2006, against Bolton. The 19-year-old made his mark just days later with a long-range rocket in a 2-2 tie with Manchester United on Jan. 1, 2007. Edgar went on to make more than 100 appearances for Burnley, also playing for Birmingham City in England with loan spells at Swansea, Huddersfield Town and Sheffield United. He returned to North America in 2016 to play for the Vancouver Whitecaps, Nashville SC and Ottawa Fury. While with the Whitecaps, he underwent surgery In January 2017 to repair the posterior cruciate and medial collateral ligaments as well as the meniscus in his right knee after being hit by a car on holiday in Scottsdale, Ariz., in December 2016. "It's been quite an uphill battle since my injury in 2016," he said Monday evening from the Dominican Republic. "I wasn't really supposed to play again and to have the career I've had post-injury is something I'm quite proud of. "It wasn't a decision taken lightly but I think if I look back, it's been in the making for a while. I'm 33. I've done quite a bit in the game for a kid from Kitchener, Ontario. It's just pretty special to me to able to finish it in a league that's in my home country that I'm so incredibly proud of. At my age it's time for that league to be used for the youngsters coming through and if I can play a part in helping them in any way, then I've done my job as a Canadian player." After a short stint with England's Hartlepool, he signed on with Forge in August 2019, helping the Hamilton side to back-to-back CPL titles. Canada coach John Herdman, who worked with Edgar in his first camp in charge of the, Canadian men, called Edgar "a real leader of men." “What stood out was his selflessness and willingness to support those young players coming through the system, but at the same time to give everything he had on and off the field to be ready to compete for his country,” he added. Forge head coach Bobby Smyrniotis also paid tribute to Edgar. "He's been an integral part of this team," he said. "This is one big family, one big tight-knit group. And he's been a big part of that since he walked into the team." Edgar has made 26 appearances (23 starts) with Forge, including 21 in CPL play and five CONCACAF League matches. Edgar represented Canada in three FIFA World Cup qualifying cycles and two CONCACAF Gold Cups as well as CONCACAF Nations League qualifying. He was third in voting as a nominee for the Canadian Player of the Year Award in 2014. He scored international goals against Cuba, Jamaica, Uzbekistan and El Salvador, adding three assists in Canadian colours. At the international youth level, Edgar was a Canadian U-20 Player of the Year Award winner in 2006. Edgar was 15 when he made his debut in the Canadian youth program with coach Ray Clark and was the first Canadian selected to three FIFA U-20 World Cups, starting with UAE 2003 when Canada reached the quarterfinals. On his 19th birthday — May 19, 2006 — he scored the opening goal in a 2-1 win over Brazil in Edmonton, Canada’s first victory at the men’s youth level against the South American powerhouse. Edgar is currently enrolled in the National Teams Education Program, which supports the coach education of its current and former national team players. Staying with Forge in an off-field role is "a conversation for another day," he said. "I'm looking forward to spending Christmas with my family as a retired footballer." --- Follow @NeilMDavidson on Twitter This report by The Canadian Press was first published Nov. 30, 2020 Neil Davidson, The Canadian Press
Coach Jon Gruden didnt feel any better rewatching the Las Vegas Raiders lopsided loss at Atlanta than he did when he saw it in person.
Glenn Close says she envisioned a strong female vice president for her role in the 1997 film "Air Force One."
Moderna (NASDAQ: MRNA) reported complete data for its coronavirus vaccine candidate, mRNA-1273, today. It also submitted its application for emergency use authorization to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Investors will have to wait a few weeks to see what the agency thinks of the data package.
(Bloomberg) -- Asian stocks and U.S. futures traded higher Tuesday as investors shrugged off an overnight slide in equities and once again embraced risk assets after an unprecedented month of gains. The dollar dipped.Shares climbed in Japan, Australia and South Korea. S&P 500 futures advanced after the benchmark dropped the most in more than a week, though still closed out its best month since April. The tech-heavy Nasdaq indexes that trailed in November fared better, touching a record high on Monday, while a gauge of global stocks posted its best month on record. Gold held losses and Bitcoin rallied back to an all-time high.Elsewhere, oil held a decline. The complex OPEC+ meeting that was due to take place on Tuesday to hash out the size of its production cuts next year was rescheduled as “further consultations” were needed first, according to a letter seen by Bloomberg. A meeting on Monday ended without an agreement.Rapid progress toward a coronavirus vaccine has given investors confidence to price in a return to normalcy and faster economic growth, helping lift shares of companies that were hardest hit by the pandemic. An MSCI index of global stocks jumped 12% in November, its biggest monthly gain on record.“I feel pretty confident that portfolios should be positioned for continued good performance from equity markets as we head into 2021,” Chris Iggo, chief investment officer for core investments at AXA Investment Managers, said in a note.Meanwhile, shares of Moderna Inc. surged 20% on Monday after the company said it plans to request clearance for its coronavirus vaccine in the U.S. and Europe.These are some key events coming up:The Reserve Bank of Australia holds a policy meeting on Tuesday.Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell testifies before Congress on Tuesday and Wednesday.The U.S. employment report on Friday is expected to show more Americans headed back to work in November, though at a slower pace than last month.Here are some of the main moves in markets:StocksS&P 500 futures rose 0.5% as of 9:07 a.m. in Tokyo. The S&P 500 Index dipped 0.5%.Topix index rose 0.8%.Australia’s S&P/ASX 200 Index rose 0.6%.South Korea’s Kospi index rose 1%.Hong Kong’s Hang Seng Index contracts fell 0.4% earlier.CurrenciesThe yen traded at 104.36 per dollar, down 0.1%.The offshore yuan ticked up 0.1% to 6.5794 per dollar.The Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index dipped 0.1%.The euro was at $1.1938, up 0.1%.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries gained less than one basis point to 0.85%.Australia’s 10-year bond yield rose two basis points to 0.92%.CommoditiesWest Texas Intermediate crude slid 0.1% to $45.27 a barrel.Gold was at $1,778.85 an ounce, around the weakest in five months.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.
Actor is reportedly returning to ABC, which aired ‘Desperate Housewives’
JLab's Epic Air Sport ANC earbuds were already a good deal at full price, and now for Cyber Monday, they're priced so low you almost have to buy.
EDMONTON — Premier Jason Kenney says Alberta’s largest hospitals are at 91 per cent capacity due to COVID-19 cases and widespread cancellation of more non-urgent surgeries may be necessary.“Our top 15 hospitals are increasingly under stress,” Kenney told NewsTalk 770 radio in an interview Monday.“Ultimately, if we get more and more COVID patients in hospital, the response to open up (COVID) capacity will be widespread surgical cancellation.”He said Alberta has 8,500 hospital beds. Some 2,400 are being set aside for pandemic patients and one-quarter of those beds will be in intensive care.“We have a plan to get back to that level of availably given the current surge that we see,” said Kenney.He said the crucial question is staffing.“You can’t just snap your fingers and suddenly train and certify hundreds of additional nurses for intensive care, for example. We only have a finite number of anesthesiologists who can assist with intubation for COVID patients."In October, the Edmonton area began cancelling 30 per cent of non-urgent surgeries to deal with mounting COVID-19 caseloads.Dr. Deena Hinshaw, chief medical officer of health, reported 1,733 new cases Monday — a one-day record — to go with 453 patients in hospital, 96 of them in intensive care. There were eight more deaths, bringing that total to 541. Last week, Kenney announced a new round of health restrictions designed to address COVID-19 hot spots while keeping the majority of businesses and the economy going.Among the changes, the six diners allowed per table in restaurants now have to be from the same household. Retailers have to limit capacity to 25 per cent.The key change is that people are not supposed to hold gatherings in their homes under penalty of fines ranging from $1,000 to $100,000.Also Monday, Health Minister Tyler Shandro responded to the release of an Alberta Health Services internal memo sent out last Friday. It urged staff in Calgary hospitals to reduce use of bulk oxygen where possible due to expected constraints caused by the pandemic.“Even as our hospitals are packed full of the critically sick, AHS is running short on oxygen,” NDP Opposition health critic David Shepherd told the house.Not true, said Shandro. “This is a contingency plan of AHS, as they do throughout the year,” he said.Dr. David Zygun, Edmonton zone medical director for Alberta Health Services, said the memo was part of an “anticipatory” plan to make sure there are ample resources.“We do have an adequate oxygen supply,” he said.The NDP also criticized Kenney for urging members of the South Asian community in Calgary to avoid extended gatherings. He said some of the highest case rates are in that community, but stayed silent on large weekend rallies protesting mandatory mask rules.“These marches are super-spreader events,” NDP Leader Rachel Notley told Kenney. “Will you condemn these marches and the Albertans who so irresponsibly organized them?”Kenney said it’s up to local law enforcement to hand out tickets to anyone breaking public health orders and said: “We ask Albertans to be responsible in their actions.” Calgary police Supt. Ryan Ayliffe said there were a number of officers, wearing body cameras and taking notes to lay charges later, present during the anti-mask rallies. “It’s my understanding some of those charges were going to be laid this morning,” said Ayliffe, who added that the focus is on organizers and flagrant rule-breakers.This report by The Canadian Press was first published Nov. 30, 2020.— With files from Colette Derworiz in EdmontonDean Bennett, The Canadian Press
Def Jam described him as 'the hottest rapper in the UK'.
SAN RAMON, Calif. — Zoom’s videoconferencing service remains a fixture in pandemic life, but its breakneck growth is showing signs of tapering off as investors debate whether the company will be able to build upon its recent success after a vaccine enables people to intermingle again.For now, Zoom is thriving as tens of millions of people who never heard of the service at the beginning of the year rely on its video meeting tools to connect with their co-workers, teachers, friends and family while efforts to fight contain the pandemic prevent them from going into offices, schools and most many other places. That dependence boosted Zoom’s fortunes, producing a pandemic-driven success story that was highlighted again Monday with the release of the company’s quarterly results for the August-October period.Zoom’s revenue more than quadrupled from the same time last year to $777 million, yielding a profit of $198 million, up from just $2.2 million a year ago. Both those figures easily topped the estimates among analyst surveyed by FactSet Research, but Zoom’s stock still shed 5% in Monday ’s extended trading after the numbers came out.One possible reason for the reaction is that number of companies anteing up for Zoom’s subscription version of its service isn’t rising as rapidly as during the pandemic’s early stages. Zoom ended its latest quarter with 433,700 customers with at least 10 employees, an increase of 63,500 customers from July. In each of the previous two quarters, Zoom had added more than 100,000 customers with at least 10 employees.While that slowdown was considered an inevitable, the drop-off is nevertheless causing many investors to start considering the possibility that Zoom won’t be able to maintain the momentum it gained from this year’s stay-at-home orders after a substantial portion of the population is vaccinated against the novel coronavirus that has killed more than 1.4 million people worldwide.As more investors have conclude Zoom has already reached its zenith, the company’s stock price has fallen more than 20% from its all-time high of $588.84 reached last month. Despite the decline, the shares are still more than six times higher than where they ended last year.Those still betting on Zoom believe many subscribers who signed up for subscriptions to the videoconferencing service during the pandemic will continue to pay for it after the crisis is over as companies continue to limit the number of employees into their offices and cut back on business travel after learning how much can be accomplished in virtual meetings.“The trends of remote work had started long before the pandemic and they have just been accelerated by this," Kelly Steckelberg, Zoom's chief financial officer, said Monday in an interview with The Associated Press. “Given the adoption and the way we have seen all segments, from small business owners to individuals all the way up to large organizations, embrace Zoom, we really expect that those remote working trends will continue even after there is a vaccine."In a reflection of the high hopes for Zoom, analysts polled by FactSet predict the company’s revenue next year will reach $3.1 billion. That would be a roughly 20% increase from revenue of nearly $2.6 billion that Zoom is projecting for this year. An effective vaccine also would probably widen Zoom's profit margins because it is spending more money this year offering a free service to about 125,000 schools that are instructing students online instead of in classrooms.But Nucleus Research analyst Trevor White thinks Zoom is more likely to become known as a “one-hit wonder” after the pandemic, partly because of competition from bigger companies such as Microsoft and Google that can also bundle together other business products with their videoconferencing services.“Zoom’s spike in consumer demand has given it a competitive edge that cannot transition well into the reopened economy,” White predicted.Michael Liedtke, The Associated Press
Britain's government is urging businesses to make final preparations for a new trading relationship with the EU from Jan. 1, saying a new centre to monitor goods will help ease what it described as "short-term disruption" after Brexit. With just a month to go before the end of the Brexit transition period, the government reminded exporters and importers that, with or without a trade deal, they must get ready for new paperwork and procedures at the border when the UK leaves the European Union's single market and customs union.
Vancouver, British Columbia--(Newsfile Corp. - November 30, 2020) - David H. Brett, President and CEO, Pacific Bay Minerals Ltd. (TSXV: PBM) ("Pacific Bay" or the "Company") reports that shareholder's passed all resolutions put before the Company's Annual & Special General Meeting held November 27th, 2020, in Vancouver, including the election of new director Antonio Vespa, the Company's current VP of Operations. 39.83% of the outstanding shares were voted at the meeting by proxy and ...
Fictional female superhero Priya joins hands with Burka Avenger to tackle the coronavirus pandemic.
Vancouver, British Columbia--(Newsfile Corp. - November 30, 2020) - Benchmark Botanics, Inc. (CSE: BBT) ("Benchmark" or the "Company"), a diversified multi-licensed cannabis producer, today released its financial and operational results for the three and nine months ended September 30, 2020.2020 Q3 Highlights:Achieved sales revenue for the three months ended September 30, 2020 of $375,701, versus Nil sales compared with the same period from last year.Net loss for the third quarter was significantly reduced to ...
The game between the two divisional rivals was originally set for the NFL's coveted Thanksgiving Day primetime slot but was delayed - first to Sunday and then to Tuesday - as several Ravens players were placed on their reserve/COVID list. The game will now be played at 3:40 pm ET on Wednesday, the league said, forcing delays for two Week 13 games between the Steelers and the Washington Football Team and the Dallas Cowboys and Ravens.