Bloomberg Markets European Open kick starts the trading day, breaking down what’s moving markets and why. Francine Lacqua and Tom Mackenzie live from London bring you an action-packed hour of news no investor in Europe can afford to miss.
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.
The future of our food resources depends on one small insect – the western honey bee, or Apis mellifera. Indeed, it is the most important agricultural pollinator on our planet, given that one third of our food supply depends directly on pollination from bees. This documentary tells the story of a worldwide ecological disaster that has been waiting to happen for several generations. Considers Share Sale to Raise Cash: The London Rush
Egypt Is Adrift on Rates After Governor’s Shock Exit: Day Guide
Investment Bank Behind 32,000% IPO Probed by Hong Kong Regulator
Covid’s Harmful Effects on the Brain Reverberate Years Later
China Attacks US Chip Handouts While Warning of Market Slowdown
Joshua Wong to Plead Guilty in Hong Kong’s Biggest Security Case
Malaysia Top Court Rejects Bid by Najib’s Lawyer to Quit Case
Singapore to Be Asia’s Millionaire Capital by 2030, HSBC Says
Peter Thiel’s Plans for New Zealand Luxury Lodge Thwarted by Environmentalists
A Look At the World’s Skinniest Skyscraper: Steinway Tower
Hanae Mori, Japanese Designer for Films, Empress, Dies At 96
Two Nations Divided by an Uncommon Inflation
The Return of Market ‘Silliness’ Is Great for Ex-SPACs
Trip to Portugal With Coworkers? It’s a New World of Offsites
Stories of Climate Adaptation From a Simmering Subcontinent
How a Bloomberg Reporter’s Family Escaped the Taliban
A Crypto Winter King Wants to Reanimate the Industry
China Vows to Ensure Unmarried Mothers Get Equal Maternity Leave
WNBA’s 2022 Regular Season Was Most-Watched in 14 Years
Judge Reinstates North Carolina’s 20-Week Abortion Ban
16 Dead, 36 Missing in Flash Flood in Western China
Bees Increasingly Stressed by Climate Change Over the Past 100 Years – Study
New York’s Congestion Pricing Plan Is Politically ‘Explosive’
Documenting the Quest for Safer Streets
Speed Limits and Number Plates for Cyclists? Grant Shapps Floats the Idea
A Crypto Winter King Wants to Reanimate the Industry
Crypto Market Wilts With Four Days of Losses After Merge Mania
Quebec’s Caisse Writes Off Celsius, Saying Bet Was ‘Too Soon’
New York (AP) — The American Folk Art Museum, unlike many other arts institutions, managed to avoid layoffs and other cutbacks in the two years after the pandemic through a mix of fundraisers and increased donor contributions.
On Tuesday, the museum plans to announce its largest and most unusual recent gift — a $5 million donation from Arkansas-based arts supporters Becky and Bob Alexander to help fund the museum’s exhibition program and its operation as one of New York City’s few free museums.


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