Major life events — like a global pandemic — often lead people to take stock of their lives. And many workers are now taking a closer look at their jobs and realizing it’s not what they want to be doing anymore.
Wall Street is starting the week in the red, with the Dow and other major indexes sharply lower as investors grappling with a wide range of concerns.
The UK government has agreed to subsidize a major US fertilizer manufacturer at a cost of several million pounds to taxpayers in order to restart carbon dioxide production vital to Britain’s food supply.
Britain’s strict Covid-19 testing requirements for overseas visitors and Brits wishing to holiday abroad had a “devastating impact” on the UK travel industry this summer, causing it to fall behind European rivals and putting thousands of jobs at risk.
There was a slight drizzle when I was getting ready to go for a short drive in Bentley’s new Bacalar. Ordinarily, this would not be a big deal. The rain was hardly enough to warrant an umbrella. Except the Bentley Bacalar has no roof.
At a time when many investors are content to follow the crowd and buy top techs like Apple, Amazon and Microsoft, Cathie Wood is looking for the next big innovators in buzzy fields like robotics, fintech and space exploration.
There are a number of reasons for global investors to be keeping close watch on China, from signs its economy is slowing to Beijing’s disruptive crackdown on private business. But the list doesn’t end there.
Sticker shock has even invaded the land of falling prices: online shopping.
Virgin Orbit, the Richard Branson-backed startup that launches small satellites into space, will make its stock market debut later this year, adding another name to the long list of space-focused companies to go public via reverse merger.
The price of bitcoin sank on Friday after Elon Musk appeared to lament the end of his relationship with the cryptocurrency.