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Delta CEO Ed Bastian joined Yahoo Finance Live to break down his thoughts on the recovery of the airline industry andDelta's recent quarterly earnings.
Delta CEO Ed Bastian joined Yahoo Finance Live to break down his thoughts on the recovery of the airline industry andDelta's recent quarterly earnings.
Targeted wage subsidy programs have given a significant boost to youth employment in Canada’s thriving bio-economy, even during the pandemic
IBM (NYSE: IBM) announces advances in artificial intelligence (AI), hybrid cloud, and quantum computing at the company's Think conference at 12:00 p.m. ET today. The innovations highlight IBM's role in helping its clients and partners accelerate their digital transformations, return to work smarter, and build strategic ecosystems that can drive better business outcomes.
McAfee Corp. (Nasdaq: MCFE) today released findings on how Americans are approaching their personal protection in an increasingly digital-first world, as they look to travel this summer with COVID-conscious modifications. According to McAfee’s 2021 Consumer Security Mindset: Travel Edition, 68% of Americans plan to travel for leisure this summer, with 12% doing so internationally. While 68% of U.S. consumers report that they are connected to more devices and digital activity since the start of COVID; roughly half have implemented additional levels of security protection. This figure is lower than the global average of 61%.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) calls it "a significant step" in the fight against Covid-19.
TORONTO, May 11, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- EarthRenew Inc. (CSE: ERTH; OTCQB: VVIVF; Frankfurt: WIMN) (“EarthRenew” or the “ Company”), a Canadian company focused on regenerative agriculture solutions with a secondary revenue source from electricity production, today announced that the CEO, Keith Driver will be hosting a live investor webinar on Thursday, May 13th to go through the Company’s May Investor Presentation including an update on current operations, upcoming milestones, and share some insight on the Replenish acquisition. You can register for the webinar below: Date: Thursday, May 13th, 2021 Time: 2 PM EST (11 AM MT) Register: Webinar Registration HAVE QUESTIONS? Management will be available to answer your questions following the presentation on the webinar platform. You may also submit your question(s) beforehand via email to firstname.lastname@example.org Warrant Exercises In addition, EarthRenew is pleased to announce that during the past month 1,800,000 of the Company’s outstanding common share purchase warrants, including warrants held by management of the Company, have been exercised by their holders for gross proceeds to the Company of $810,000. Each warrant was exercised to acquire one common share of the Company at a price of $0.45 per warrant. About Us EarthRenew’s mission is to support a farm system that puts healthy soils and grower profitability back on the table. We aim to be a driving part of the regenerative agriculture movement by offering fertilizer solutions that feed the soil to strengthen the earth’s ability to restore itself. EarthRenew benefits from multiple revenue streams that include the sale of regenerative fertilizers, as well as revenue from generating power and selling surplus electricity. For further information, please visit our website at www.earthrenew.ca or contact: Keith Driver CEO of EarthRenew +1 (403) 860-8623 Email: email@example.com NEITHER THE CANADIAN SECURITIES EXCHANGE NOR ITS MARKET REGULATOR (AS THAT TERM IS DEFINED IN THE POLICIES OF THE CANADIAN SECURITIES EXCHANGE) ACCEPTS RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE ADEQUACY OR ACCURACY OF THIS RELEASE.
The WHO says the B.1.617 mutation spreads more easily than other variants and requires further study.
Porsha Williams' announcement comes amid speculation she is engaged to Simon Guobadia
Asian tech stocks tumbled on Tuesday and a regional equity gauge suffered its biggest slide in nearly two months after a selloff on Wall Street, as traders braced for U.S. inflation data amid worries growing price pressures might bring forward rate rises. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan fell 1.7% by mid-session, its largest drop since late March, and Japan's Nikkei fell 2.8%. Selling was heaviest in Hong Kong, where the Hang Seng tech index fell 4% and dragged the broader market down 2%.
In addition to Reign, the Poosh founder and ex Scott Disick share son Mason, 11, and daughter Penelope, 8
(Bloomberg) -- Gold held near the highest level in three months as investors weighed growing inflation risks and comments from Federal Reserve officials on the labor market for clues on monetary policy going forward.Bond market expectations for the pace of consumer price inflation over the coming half decade surged on Monday to the highest level since 2006. The jump in the five-year breakeven rate comes amid a run-up in commodities and adds to a longer-term uptick in inflation bets that’s been fueled by improving prospects for growth, plans for infrastructure spending and pandemic-related stimulus measures.“Inflationary concerns will dominate the focus this week, but the base effects are widely priced in and this upcoming reading will likely only serve as a baseline,” said Edward Moya, senior market analyst at Oanda Corp. “Gold prices seem content consolidating, but the next move still seems like it will be higher.”Bullion posted the biggest weekly gain since November last week after a report showed a surprise slowdown in U.S. job growth, supporting the case for continued economic stimulus and low interest rates. Traders will be watching for the U.S. CPI report due Wednesday, which is forecast to show prices continued to increase in April.Spot gold was little changed at $1,836.62 an ounce by 11:27 a.m. in Singapore after climbing as much as 0.8% to $1,845.51 on Monday, the highest since Feb. 11. Silver, platinum and palladium all steadied. The Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index was flat.The U.S. labor market should continue to make a “strong” recovery despite its weaker-than-expected performance last month, said Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas President Robert Kaplan, because consumer demand remains robust.His confidence on the outlook for the job market was echoed by San Francisco Fed chief Mary Daly and Chicago Fed President Charles Evans, with the latter adding that the U.S. central bank will need to remain accommodative “until we really get nervous that inflation is just in excess of averaging 2% over time.”“Last week’s price action from the disappointing employment report triggered a short-covering move, but also a greenlight for many bullion investors to jump back now that Wall Street is starting to believe the Fed will stay ultra-accommodative a lot longer,” Oanda’s Moya said.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.
A key component of the Autopilot system "was not available" on the road where the crash happened.
Andreescu had hoped to be ready for the WTA tour's clay-court swing leading up to the French Open, and had received a first-round bye in Rome.
JERUSALEM — Palestinian militants launched dozens of rockets from Gaza and Israel unleashed new air strikes against them early Tuesday, in an escalation triggered by soaring tensions in Jerusalem and days of clashes at an iconic mosque in the holy city. Twenty-two people, including nine children, were killed in Gaza overnight, most of them in Israeli strikes. More than 700 Palestinians were hurt in clashes with Israeli security forces in Jerusalem and across the West Bank in 24 hours, including nearly 500 who were treated at hospitals. The Israeli military said six Israeli civilians were hurt by rocket fire Tuesday morning. This round of violence, like previous ones, was fueled by conflicting claims over Jerusalem, home to major holy sites of Islam, Judaism and Christianity. The rival national and religious narratives of Israelis and Palestinians are rooted in the city, making it the emotional core of their long conflict. In recent weeks, tension as been soaring in Jerusalem, marked by clashes between Palestinian protesters and Israeli police in the walled Old City, located in east Jerusalem which Israel captured and annexed in the 1967 war. One of the flashpoints in the Old City has been the Al-Aqsa Mosque compound, the third holiest site of Islam and the holiest site of Judaism. Another driver of Palestinian anger has been the threatened eviction of Palestinian families from homes in an east Jerusalem neighbourhood by Israeli settlers. Monday was a long day of anger and deadly violence, laying bare Jerusalem’s deep divisions, even as Israel tried to celebrate its capture of the city’s eastern sector and its sensitive holy sites more than half a century ago. With dozens of rockets flying into Israel throughout the night, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met with top security officials and warned that the fighting could drag on, despite calls for calm from the U.S., Europe and elsewhere. Hamas, the militant group ruling the Gaza Strip, fired dozens of rockets Monday evening, setting off air raid sirens as far as Jerusalem. The barrage came after Hamas had given Israel a deadline to withdraw forces from the Al-Aqsa compound. By Tuesday morning, Hamas and other Gaza miliants had fired more than 200 rockets. That included a barrage of six rockets that targeted Jerusalem, some 100 kilometres (60 miles) away. It set off air raid sirens throughout Jerusalem, and explosions could be heard in what was believed to be the first time the city had been targeted since a 2014 war. There appeared to be some first signs of de-escalation in Jerusalem early Tuesday. Palestinian worshippers performed the dawn prayer at the mosque without confrontations as Israel apparently limited the presence of its police officers around the compound. Amateur videos showed dozens of faithful marching to the mosque and chanting “we sacrifice our blood, soul for Al-Aqsa.” In Gaza, an Israeli drone strike killed a man in the southern Gaza town of Khan Younis early Tuesday, according to local media reports. In another strike, a woman was killed when a missile struck the upper floors of an apartment building in the Shati refugee camp on the edge of Gaza City, the Gaza Health Ministry said. Hamas' armed wing said it intensified the rocket barrages following the airstrike on the house. The Israeli military said it had carried out dozens of airstrikes across Gaza overnight, targeting what it said were Hamas military installations and operatives. It said a Hamas tunnel, rocket launchers and at least eight militants had been hit. Dozens of rockets were intercepted by Israel’s Iron Dome defence system. But one landed near a home on the outskirts of Jerusalem, causing light damage to the structure and sparking a brush fire nearby. In southern Israel, an Israeli man was lightly wounded after a missile struck a vehicle. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said that “terrorist organizations in Gaza have crossed a red line and attacked us with missiles in the outskirts of Jerusalem.” He said fighting could continue for some time and that “”whoever attacks us will pay a heavy price,” he said, warning that the fighting could “continue for some time.” Gaza health officials gave no further breakdowns on the casualties. At least 15 of the 22 deaths in Gaza were attributed to the airstrikes. Seven of the deaths were members of a single family, including three children, who died in a mysterious explosion in the northern Gaza town of Beit Hanoun. It was not clear if the blast was caused by an Israeli airstrike or errant rocket. More than 100 Gazans were wounded in the airstrikes, the Health Ministry said. In a statement issued early Tuesday, Hamas leader Ismail Haniyeh said the rocket attacks would continue until Israel stops “all scenes of terrorism and aggression in Jerusalem and Al-Aqsa mosque.” Tensions at the site, known to Muslims as the Noble Sanctuary and to Jews as the Temple Mount, have triggered repeated bouts of violence in the past. In Monday’s unrest, Israeli police fired tear gas, stun grenades and rubber bullets in clashes with stone-throwing Palestinians at the compound. More than a dozen tear gas canisters and stun grenades landed in the mosque as police and protesters faced off inside the walled compound that surrounds it, said an Associated Press photographer at the scene. Smoke rose in front of the mosque and the golden-domed shrine on the site, and rocks littered the nearby plaza. Inside one area of the compound, shoes and debris lay scattered over ornate carpets. Over 600 Palestinians were hurt in Jerusalem alone, including more than 400 who required care at hospitals and clinics, according to the Palestinian Red Crescent. Palestinians and police reported renewed clashes late Monday. Israeli police also reported unrest in northern Israel, where Arab protesters burned tires and threw stones and fireworks at security forces. Police said 46 people were arrested. Monday’s confrontations came after weeks of almost nightly clashes between Palestinians and Israeli police in the Old City of Jerusalem during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan. The month tends to be a time of heightened religious sensitivities. Most recently, the tensions have been fueled by the planned eviction of dozens of Palestinians from the Sheikh Jarrah neighbourhood of east Jerusalem, where Israeli settlers have waged a lengthy legal battle to take over properties. Israel’s Supreme Court postponed a key ruling Monday in the case, citing the “circumstances.” In Washington, State Department spokesman Ned Price condemned “in the strongest terms” the rocket fire on Israel and called on all sides to calm the situation. “More broadly, we’re deeply concerned about the situation in Israel, the West Bank and the Gaza Strip, including violent confrontations in Jerusalem,” he said. He said the U.S. would remain “fully engaged” and praised steps by Israel to cool things down, including the court delay in the eviction case. In an apparent attempt to avoid further confrontation, Israeli authorities changed the planned route of a march by thousands of flag-waving nationalist Jews through the Muslim Quarter of the Old City to mark Jerusalem Day. The annual festival is meant to celebrate Israel’s capture of east Jerusalem in the 1967 Mideast war. But it is widely seen as a provocation because the route goes through the heart of Palestinian areas. Israel also captured the West Bank and Gaza in 1967. It later annexed east Jerusalem and considers the entire city its capital. The Palestinians seek all three areas for a future state, with east Jerusalem as their capital. Meanwhile, the United Nations, Egypt and Qatar, which frequently mediate between Israel and Hamas, were all trying to halt the fighting, a diplomatic official confirmed. He spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss the issue with the media. The tensions in Jerusalem have threatened to reverberate throughout the region and come at a crucial point in Israel’s political crisis. Netanyahu failed to form a governing coalition last week, and his opponents are now working to build an alternate government. Josef Federman And Fares Akram, The Associated Press
Thiruvananthapuram (Kerala) [India], May 11 (ANI): The first Revenue Minister of Kerala and JSS leader KR Gouri Amma passed away on Tuesday at a hospital in Thiruvananthapuram where she was admitted due to age-related ailments. She was 102.
Nils Hoglander scored twice and the Vancouver Canucks beat the Winnipeg Jets 3-1 Monday night. Bo Horvat also scored and Thatcher Demko stopped 39 shots for his 14th win of the season for the Canucks, Vancouver was eliminated from the playoff race earlier in the night when Montreal earned a point in a 4-3 overtime loss to Edmonton to clinch fourth place in the North Division. Kyle Connor scored for the Jets, who lost for the ninth time in 10 games.
China’s population growing at slowest rate in generations. Census data reveals demographic timebomb, adding pressure on Beijing to boost incentives for couples to have more children and avert an irreversible decline
The Me You Can’t See, debuting on Apple TV+ on 21 May, will have Winfrey and the Duke of Sussex “guide honest discussions about mental health and emotional well-being while opening up about their mental health journeys and struggles.”
LCI Industries Announces Pricing of Offering of $400 Million Aggregate Principal Amount of 1.125% Convertible Senior Notes
A whale calf which got stranded in London's River Thames was put down on Monday, after its condition deteriorated and hopes for its survival faded.The minke whale was first spotted on Sunday night at Richmond Lock, where it became beached on concrete.Rescuers worked for hours to refloat it and then towed it a mile downstream.They hoped it would make its way to the ocean, but it was later spotted by Reuters swimming several miles upstream.When it became stuck again, rescuers decided the best thing to do would be to end its suffering and put it to sleep.The size of the whale, estimated at around 4.5 meters, suggested that it was still maternally dependent.There was no sign of its mother and it was in poor nutritional health.It's very rare for whales to come into the River Thames. The port authority says the calf would have come from the North Sea, the divide between Great Britain and Norway.
The House Republican leader gets blasted after attempting to redefine "free thought."