Yahoo Finance's Ines Ferre joins the On the Move panel to discuss Tesla's 'Battery Day'.
Yahoo Finance's Ines Ferre joins the On the Move panel to discuss Tesla's 'Battery Day'.
It's going to be filmed on an island in Spain.
Plymouth Industrial REIT Forms $150 Million Equity Joint Venture with Madison International Realty
Telenav®, Inc. (NASDAQ: TNAV), a leading provider of connected car and location-based platform services, announced today that it plans to release its first quarter fiscal year 2021 financial results after the market closes on Thursday, Nov. 5, 2020.
Aptinyx Inc. (Nasdaq: APTX), a clinical-stage biopharmaceutical company developing transformative therapies for the treatment of brain and nervous system disorders, today announced the closing of its public offering of 16,100,000 shares of its common stock, which included the exercise in full of the underwriters’ option to purchase additional shares, at a public offering price of $3.00 per share. All of the shares sold in the offering were sold by Aptinyx. The gross proceeds from the offering, before deducting underwriting discounts and commissions and offering expenses payable by Aptinyx, were $48.3 million.
Megan Fox and Machine Gun Kelly are in it for the long haul. In an interview with NME, the “Bloody Valentine” singer explained how meeting the actress has made him a better person.
U.S. stocks tumbled on Monday in thin trade, with the S&P 500 posting its biggest daily decline in four weeks, as soaring coronavirus cases and uncertainty about a fiscal relief bill in Washington dimmed the outlook for the U.S. economic recovery. The United States, Russia and France set daily records for coronavirus infections. Travel-related stocks, vulnerable to COVID-19 related curbs, fell sharply.
Awantipora (Jammu and Kashmir) [India], October 27 (ANI): A terrorist, who had recently joined proscribed terror outfit Hizbul Mujahideen, has surrendered during an encounter in Awantipora's Noorpora in Jammu and Kashmir on Monday, police said.
Lt. Col. Alexander S. Vindman, the national security aide who offered key testimony during the impeachment hearings of President Donald Trump and later accused the president of running a “campaign of bullying, intimidation, and retaliation," has a book deal. Harper announced Monday that Vindman's “Here, Right Matters: An American Story" will come out in the spring. Vindman said in a statement Monday that he hoped his book would inspire readers.
Looking back on Supernatural season 7 and the Leviathans.
LOS ANGELES — A fast-moving wildfire forced evacuation orders for 60,000 people in Southern California on Monday as powerful winds across the state prompted power to be cut to hundreds of thousands to prevent utility equipment from sparking new blazes. The smoky fire exploded in size to over 3 square miles (7.8 square kilometres) within a few hours of breaking out shortly after dawn in Orange County, south of Los Angeles. Strong gusts pushed flames along brushy ridges in Silverado Canyon and near houses in the city of Irvine, home to about 280,000 people. Kelsey Brewer and her three roommates decided to leave their townhouse before the evacuation order came in. The question was where to go in the pandemic. They decided on the home of her girlfriend’s mother, who has ample space and lives alone. “We literally talked about it this morning,” Brewer said, adding that she feels lucky to have a safe place to go. “We can only imagine how screwed everyone else feels. There’s nowhere you can go to feel safe.” Water-dropping helicopters were grounded because the strong winds made it unsafe to fly. The cause of the fire wasn't immediately known. About 355,000 power customers — estimated at about 1 million people — were in the dark in the northern part of the state as officials issued warnings for what could be the strongest winds in California this year. Firefighting crews that had been at the ready overnight quickly contained small blazes that broke out Sunday in Northern California’s Sonoma and Shasta counties. The causes were under investigation. North of San Francisco, a Mount St. Helena weather station recorded a hurricane-force gust of 89 mph (143 kph) late Sunday and sustained winds of 76 mph (122 kph). Some Sierra Nevada peaks registered gusts well over 100 mph (161 mph). The “shut-offs probably did prevent dangerous fires last night. It’s almost impossible to imagine that winds of this magnitude would not have sparked major conflagrations in years past,” Daniel Swain, a climate scientist with UCLA and the National Center for Atmospheric Research, said on Twitter. Winds had calmed slightly by Monday, but still topped 60 mph (97 kph) and the strong winds and dry conditions were expected to prevail through Tuesday. A second round of strong gusts is predicted to sweep through the same areas Monday night, the National Weather Service warned. Officials extended a red flag extreme fire danger warning through 5 p.m. Tuesday for the region’s eastern and northern mountainous areas. Scientists have said climate change has made California much drier, meaning trees and other plants are more flammable. October and November are traditionally the worst months for fires, but already this year 8,600 wildfires in the state have scorched a record 6,400 square miles (16,600 square kilometres) and destroyed about 9,200 homes, businesses and other buildings. There have been 31 deaths. The electricity shutdowns marked the fifth time this year that Pacific Gas & Electric, the nation’s largest utility, has cut power to customers to reduce the risk of downed or fouled power lines or other equipment that could ignite blazes amid bone-dry weather conditions and gusty winds. The utility shut off power to about 355,000 customers in 34 Northern California counties but said that improved weather conditions allow it to prevent cutting electricity in two other central California counties. “This event is by far the largest we’ve experienced this year, the most extreme weather,” said Aaron Johnson, the utility’s vice-president of wildfire safety and public engagement. “We’re trying to find ways to make the events less difficult.” The conditions could equal those during devastating fires in California’s wine country in 2017 and last year’s Kincade Fire that devastated Sonoma County north of San Francisco last October, the National Weather Service said. Fire officials said PG&E transmission lines sparked that fire, which destroyed hundreds of homes and caused nearly 100,000 people to flee. Extreme fire danger moved into Southern California late Sunday following cooler temperatures and patchy drizzle over the weekend. A peak north of Los Angeles recorded a gust of 97 mph (156 kph). Southern California Edison cut off power to about 20,000 customers Monday, mostly in San Bernardino County to the east of Los Angeles. The utility said it was considering preventative safety outages for another 117,000 customers in six counties later in the day. Los Angeles County officials urged residents to sign up for emergency evacuation notices and to be prepared to stay with family or friends in less risky areas. Local fire officials boosted staffing as a precaution. Winds of up to 35 mph (56 kph) in lower elevations and more than 70 mph (113 kph) in mountainous areas were reported in Southern California, the National Weather Service said. Officials were worried that any spark could turn into flames sweeping through tinder-dry brush and forestland. Many of this year’s devastating fires were started by thousands of dry lightning strikes, but some remain under investigation for potential electrical causes. While the biggest fires in California have been fully or significantly contained, more than 5,000 firefighters remain committed to 20 blazes, state fire officials said. PG&E officials said the planned outages are a safety measure and understood they burden residents, especially with many people working from home and their children taking classes online because of the coronavirus pandemic. Sheriff Kory Honea of Northern California’s Butte County, where a 2018 blaze decimated the town of Paradise and killed 84 people, said he’s concerned about residents in foothill communities during the blackouts because cellular service can be spotty and it’s the only way many stay informed when the power is out. “It is quite a strain on them to have to go through these over and over and over again,” he said. ___ Rodriguez reported from San Francisco. Associated Press writer Amy Taxin in Orange County, California contributed to this report. Christopher Weber And Olga R. Rodriguez, The Associated Press
Consider investing any extra money in Royal Bank of Canada to generate dividend income as you learn about CRB problems.The post Canada Revenue Agency: If Your $2,000 CRB Application Failed, Try Again! appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Vegan Fashion Week founder Emmanuelle Rienda has created a new resource for vegan and cruelty-free clothing and accessories.
The Global Cement Additives Market will grow by 7.32 mn tons during 2020-2024
EIX announced a $520,000 donation to the BDD Fund, a statewide effort to provide students with equitable access to education during the pandemic.
Thomas Haden Church will star in and executive produce the multi-cam comedy "The Texanist" currently in development at Fox. The series, which Variety exclusively reported was in development back in January, is innspired by the long-running Texas Monthly column of the same name. It centers on Dave (Church), an opinionated Austin-area radio show host who calls […]
The Law Offices of Frank R. Cruz announces that a class action lawsuit has been filed on behalf of persons and entities that purchased or otherwise acquired First American Financial Corporation ("First American Financial" or the "Company") (NYSE: FAF) securities between February 17, 2017 and October 22, 2020, inclusive (the "Class Period"). First American Financial investors have until December 24, 2020 to file a lead plaintiff motion.
Career Collaborative, the workforce development non-profit that teaches unemployed and under-employed adults to build careers that transform lives and strengthen families, announces that it is joining forces with Community Work Services (CWS) to support their shared mission of helping low-income individuals achieve long-term sustainable employment. The innovative programs and seasoned staff of Career Collaborative will enable CWS to expand their program to include comprehensive job-readiness and on-going career coaching offerings. In a time when workforce development is more critical than ever this combination of two respected Boston non-profits will provide even greater support to the Boston community they serve.
Employee Relocation Services market will register an incremental spend of about USD 6 billion, growing at a CAGR of 3.30%
FREDERICTON — The mother of Fredericton mass shooter Matthew Raymond says he constantly talked about conspiracy theories and she tried to convince him to see a doctor. Shirley Raymond took the stand Monday as a defence witness at the trial of her son on four counts of first-degree murder. The defence and Crown agree that Matthew Raymond killed Donnie Robichaud, Bobbie Lee Wright and Fredericton police constables Robb Costello and Sara Burns in August 2018 and that he had a mental illness. The defence is trying to prove he should be found not criminally responsible because the mental disorder rendered him incapable of appreciating the nature of his actions and that they were wrong. His mother told the court that in the year before the shootings, her son believed in demons and that the end of the world was coming. "He was paranoid. He wouldn't talk on the phone. He thought all phones were tapped," she said. Raymond said if she was watching TV, her son would say she was watching fake news, that mass shootings such as those in the United States never actually happened and the victims were just actors. "You need to go to your doctor. You're sick," his mother said she told him repeatedly. She said he refused to get help and replied that she was the one who was sick. She said her son had begun to stockpile food because he thought the end of time was coming and they needed to be prepared, and that included being able to go to the woods to hunt for sustenance. Raymond said she began to avoid conversations with her son. "There was no conversation," she said. "I listened. He could talk for hours. I could not change his mind." She said she thought his condition was getting worse and she threatened to call police, but he said if she did, then he would never talk to her again. She said she then decided that he hadn't done anything illegal and the police probably couldn't intervene. The witness said her son stopped listening to music and watching TV because he thought it was full of subliminal messages of evil. She said she saw him about 10 days before the shootings when he came to her apartment and was upset with his bank. She said they had a new security protocol and he was having trouble with a password. She said it was hot and humid in her apartment and she said she couldn't deal with any more of his problems. On the morning of Aug. 10, 2018, she heard about the shootings on the news and tried calling her son to tell him to stay safe. But she said it never crossed her mind that he was the suspect. She told the court she saw her son in custody on a number of occasions and spoke with him almost daily by phone when he was in jail. "He was difficult to talk to," she said. "He didn't make sense a lot of the time." She said Raymond gave her a note with his ideas for a large cast iron stove that he wanted to have patented, and he became very upset when she gave the note to his lawyer. Under cross-examination by Crown prosecutor Darlene Blunston, Raymond said she started to see the changes in her son in 2017. She said he wasn't angry but did act more religious. She is expected back on the witness stand as the trial continues Tuesday. This report by The Canadian Press was first published Oct. 26, 2020. Kevin Bissett, The Canadian Press
Opioid use in pregnancy has prompted new guidance from the American Academy of Pediatrics, aimed at improving care for women and newborns affected by their mothers’ drug use. The number of affected women and infants has increased in recent years but they often don’t get effective treatment, and the pandemic may be worsening that problem, said Dr. Stephen Patrick, lead author of the academy report released Monday. “While we have been talking about the opioid crisis for years, pregnant women and their newborns seldom make it to the top of the heap. Infants are receiving variable care and not getting connected to services,” said Patrick, a Vanderbilt University pediatrician. The academy’s report says pregnant women should have access to opioid medication to treat opioid misuse. Two opioids, buprenorphine and methadone, are effective treatments but pregnant women often face stigma in using them and doctors who prescribe them are scarce. The academy says hospitals should have written protocols for assessing and treating opioid-affected newborns. Many don’t and practices vary widely. Breastfeeding and other practices that promote bonding should be encouraged, and parent education and referral to services for affected newborns should be provided, the academy says. Its recommendations echo guidance from other medical groups and the U.S. government. “This is a substantial public health problem that is still lacking solutions,” Patrick said. According to the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 7% of U.S. women reported in 2019 that they had used prescription opioids during pregnancy. One in 5 of those women reported misusing the drugs while pregnant. Other opioids include heroin and fentanyl. Data suggest that use of these drugs among pregnant women increased in recent years, too. Some infants born to women who used opioids during pregnancy develop symptoms of opioid withdrawal, including tremors, fussiness and diarrhea. By some U.S. estimates, nearly 80 affected infants are diagnosed every day with withdrawal symptoms and the numbers have tripled in recent years. Patrick has done research suggesting that these infants may be at risk for developmental delays, but says it’s possible those findings reflect use of alcohol or other drugs during pregnancy, poor prenatal care or stress. "Getting into treatment may be getting even harder" because of the pandemic, he said. “There's so much going on in the world that issues involving opioid use are flying under the radar.” ___ Follow AP Medical Writer Lindsey Tanner at @LindseyTanner. ___ The Associated Press Health and Science Department receives support from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute’s Department of Science Education. The AP is solely responsible for all content. Lindsey Tanner, The Associated Press