Anchored by Anna Edwards and Mark Cudmore, Bloomberg Markets Europe is a fast-paced hour of news and analysis, building towards the drama and excitement of the start of the cash trade across the continent.
Overnight on Wall Street is morning in Europe. Bloomberg Daybreak Europe, anchored live from London, tracks breaking news in Europe and around the world. Markets never sleep, and neither does Bloomberg News. Monitor your investments 24 hours a day, around the clock from around the globe.
In South African townships oppressed because of unemployment, crime, drugs and violence, and where many of the population are suffering from HIV and Aids, this inspiring feature-length documentary follows the journey of six people who transform themselves through yoga, and documents the impact that yoga has on their families, and communities.
EU’s Joint Debt Plan, ECB Pay Tension, Fed’s Warning: Eco Day
China Investors Lose Interest in Stock Funds as Market Wavers
Sony to Buy Back Stock After Profit Falls Short of Estimates
Billionaire Spends $8 Million on Bezos Space Flight and Will Donate It to a Teacher
Grindr Dating App to Go Public Through Tiga SPAC at $2.1 Billion Valuation
Ukraine Latest: EBRD Sees Ukrainian Economy Slumping 30% in 2022
Colombo Stock Exchange Shut, Nationwide Curfew: Sri Lanka Update
Singapore’s Latest Property Tax Targets Super Rich, Analysts Say
Palantir’s Plunge Drags Down Mega-Donor Peter Thiel’s Wealth
Curry, Warriors Rally Past Grizzlies 101-98 for 3-1 Lead
Horford, Tatum Help Celtics Even Series With 116-108 Victory
Tech Shares Are Crashing, So Kiss Goodbye to Your Bonus
Turn Off the Memes, This Party’s Over Like in 2000
Chinese Consumers Fall Out of Love With Big Tech
Germany Comes to Grips With Its Hard-Power Role in Europe
Major League Soccer Threatens to Replace the NHL as One of the Big Four U.S. Sports
Business Travel Rebounds as Execs Choose (Real) Face Time Over Zoom
Justice Alito’s Home Targeted by Abortion Rights Protesters
Microsoft to Help Cover Workers’ Travel Costs for Abortions
Abortion-Rights Organizers Plan Nationwide Rallies To Pressure Supreme Court
UAE Invites Companies to Bid for 40% Stake in 1.5 GW Solar Plant
Wind Is Wild Card in Fires Burning in New Mexico, Arizona
The Fight to Feed the Ukrainian Resistance
Goodbye, Blue House: A New Center of Political Power Is Rising in Seoul
Northern Virginia’s Star Rises With Boeing’s Move to Arlington
Stablecoins Are Vulnerable to Runs, May Heighten Risks, Fed Says
Bitcoin Washout Is Leaving Mom-and-Pop Buyers Holding the Bag
MicroStrategy’s Bitcoin Bet on the Verge of Turning Negative
People give iOS apps permission to track their behavior just 25% of the time
When users get asked on iPhone devices if they’d like to be tracked, the vast majority say no. That’s worrying Facebook Inc.’s advertisers, who are losing access to some of their most valuable targeting data and have already seen a decrease in effectiveness of their ads.
The new prompt from Apple Inc., which arrived in an iOS software update to iPhones in early June, explicitly asks users of each app whether they are willing to be tracked across their internet activity. Most are saying no, according to Branch, which analyzes mobile app growth. People are giving apps permission to track their behavior just 25% of the time, Branch found, severing a data pipeline that has powered the targeted advertising industry for years.
With about 2 billion monthly active users, WhatsApp is the single most active and popular mobile messenger app. That kind of popularity tends to make software vulnerable, which...Read more