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Grocery Courier Boxed to Go Public in SPAC Deal
  + stars: | 2021-06-14 | by ( Jaewon Kang | ) sentiment -0.50   time to read: +1 min
Grocery courier Boxed Inc. said it would go public through a merger with a special-purpose acquisition company, or SPAC, capitalizing on delivery demand that swelled during the Covid-19 pandemic. Boxed and Seven Oaks Acquisition Corp. said the deal would value the combined company at nearly $900 million and provide money to serve more households and businesses that started ordering groceries online during the pandemic. Mr. Huang started Boxed in 2013 from his two-car garage in New Jersey, where he and three co-founders would buy and ship groceries themselves. Today Boxed delivers groceries and other bulky items such as toilet paper and office supplies from fulfillment centers to consumers and businesses across the country. Mr. Huang said he expects shoppers to continue trying new products and a wider range of services via delivery.
Persons: , Chieh Huang, Huang Organizations: Inc, Oaks, Corp Locations: New Jersey
George Frey/Getty ImagesChef Cory LaFranchi relocated from Seattle to St. George in August. The Keller Williams realtor Jeremy Larkin said many were likely moving to St. George in hopes of seeing their own values reflected. LaFranchi told the local outlet St. George News that he moved mainly to be closer to family and take advantage of obvious cost-of-living differences. "In St. George, they're $900." Every listed property in and around St. George is attracting multiple over-asking bids, Larkin said.
Persons: Drew vonEhrenkrook, Austin, Donald Trump, Shunyu, John Beutler, Beutler, Alan Nick, Barack Obama, Bird, he'd, vonEhrenkrook, Sergio Flores, Ian Grossman, Austin Keller Williams, Grossman, John Coletti, Jamie Broadhurst, Broadhurst, Redfin, Craig McCausland, Max, Damion Vincent, Vincent, There's, George, George Frey, Cory LaFranchi, Keller Williams, Jeremy Larkin, of Jesus Christ, Larkin, Blaine Harrington III, LaFranchi, they're, Rhona Whise, Harold Schwartz, it's, Michael Warren, Gary Morse, Schwartz's, Schwartz, Walt Disney, John Rohan, Hoa Dupree, Dupree, she's, Anne Kincer Organizations: Disney, Sun, East Coast, Coeur d'Alene, Republican, Austin Population, Kansas City, Oracle, Facebook, REUTERS, Austin, of Realtors, Myrtle, Census Bureau, Coastal Carolina Association of Realtors, Courier, Myrtle Beach Online, Census, of Jesus, Getty, George News, Guinness, Records, Magnolia, Springfield News Sun Locations: The, Florida, St, George , Utah, Myrtle Beach, Austin, Coeur d'Alene , Idaho, Kansas, Austin , Texas, Texas, Southern, Myrtle Beach , South Carolina, Idaho, South Carolina, Utah, Coeur d'Alene, Spokane , Washington, Gem State, California, Seattle, Portland , Oregon, Coeur, Grexsys, New York, San Francisco , Los Angeles, Colorado, Myrtle, It's, Connecticut, Arizona, Nevada, Zion, Las Vegas, Washington County, AFP, Michigan, Orlando, , Dayton , Ohio
Google, Facebook pledged millions for local news. Was it enough?
  + stars: | 2021-06-10 | by ( Helen Coster | ) + 0.00   time to read: +8 min
Google and Facebook accounted for 54% of U.S. digital advertising revenue in 2020, according to eMarketer, a market research company. Under the Facebook Journalism Project, for instance, Reuters received funding to develop a digital media training course for journalists. Both Facebook and Google have made contributions to the news industry apart from the $600 million. Both Facebook and Google say publishers benefit just from using their platforms, which deliver traffic that helps drive advertising revenue and subscriptions. The Seattle Times publisher said his paper has participated in programs backed by Google and Facebook.
Persons: , Maribel Perez Wadsworth, We're, Emily Bell, they're, , Campbell Brown, Ben Monnie, ” Brown, Adam Isserlis, Lance Knobel, Frank Blethen Organizations: Reuters, Google, Facebook, Gannett’s USA, USA Today Network, , Tow Center, Digital Journalism, Columbia University, Reuters Institute for, Journalism, Thomson Reuters, Publishers, GO, Associated Press, BuzzFeed, Cook, Post, HD Media, Seattle Times, Thomson Locations: South, Courier, Charleston , South Carolina, Cityside, Oakland , California, United States, U.S, West Virginia
Nevada on Friday banned schools from using "racially discriminatory mascots." The new law also bans the use of "sundown sirens," which were once used to kick non-white people out of town, the Las Vegas Review-Journal reported. Even after "sundown town" laws were repealed, some places continued to play the evening sirens. Steve Sisolak, a Democrat, signed into law on Friday a bill that bans "racially discriminatory mascots" and "sundown sirens," which were once blasted nightly to tell non-white residents to leave town. The legislation, Assembly Bill 88, prohibits schools and universities from using "any name, logo, mascot, song, or other identifier that is racially discriminatory or contains racially discriminatory language or imagery," according to the bill.
Persons: Steve Sisolak, Bill, Howard Watts, Watts Organizations: Las Vegas, Nevada Gov, Courier, Nevada Assembly Locations: Nevada, South, Midwest, Douglas County, Minden, Washoe, Las Vegas
The president of the University of South Carolina has admitted to plagiarizing remarks by retired Adm. William McRaven. Parts of two of President Bob Caslen's speeches were nearly identical to McRaven's speech to the graduating class of 2014 at the University of Texas at Austin. University of South Carolina President Bob Caslen, the former superintendent of the US Military Academy at West Point, has admitted to plagiarizing remarks by retired Adm. William McRaven during commencement speeches at graduation ceremonies last week. That passage is virtually identical to the conclusion of McRaven's commencement speech to the graduating class of 2014 at the University of Texas at Austin. It wasn't Caslen's only misstep during the commencement ceremony.
Persons: William McRaven ., Bob Caslen's, Bob Caslen, William McRaven, Caslen, Jeffrey Stensland, McRaven, Osama bin, Admiral McRaven, university's Williams, Brice, — Stephen Losey Organizations: University of South, University of Texas, University of South Carolina, US Military Academy, West, Operations Command, Courier, University of California, USC, Twitter Locations: University of South Carolina, Austin, Columbia , South Carolina
Don’t Freak Out (Yet) About Jobs
  + stars: | 2021-05-07 | by ( Justin Lahart | ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
In normal times, a month during which the economy added as many jobs as it did in April would be considered good. The Labor Department on Friday reported that the U.S. added 266,000 jobs last month, adjusted for seasonal swings, leaving the country with 8.2 million fewer jobs than it had before the Covid-19 crisis struck last year. The unemployment rate rose to 6.1% from 6%. Economists surveyed by The Wall Street Journal had expected the report to show an increase of one million jobs with the unemployment rate slipping to 5.8%. Food and beverage stores—the supermarkets and such that saw sales jump as Americans cooked more at home—shed 49,000 jobs.
Organizations: Labor Department, Wall Street, Courier
Many economists had been expecting an even higher number amid signs that the U.S. economy was roaring back to life. Dow Jones estimates had been for 1 million new jobs and an unemployment rate of 5.8%. So there are a lot of jobs out there, there is just still not a lot of labor supply." Professional and business services saw a steep 111,000 decline in jobs in temporary help, while support services lost 15,000 positions. Professional and business services saw a steep 111,000 decline in jobs in temporary help, while support services lost 15,000 positions.
Persons: March's, Dow Jones, nonfarm, Jason Furman, Obama, Carlos Gazitua, Gazitua, Biden Organizations: Harvard University, Restaurants, Courier, Federal Reserve Locations: U.S, Southern California
Logistics companies are expecting another big year as e-commerce takes share of consumer spending. Retailers that hadn't mastered e-commerce logistics before the pandemic continue to fall behind. As consumer dollars continue to shift online, logistics players know there's money to be made. It's an unprecedented opportunity for freight and logistics players that can meet internet retailers' exacting standards. Companies like Instacart, Shipt, and Roadie have been working with retailers for years, but the new fees and the pandemic presented new opportunities.
Persons: It's, Craig Callahan, Evelyn Hockstein, Postmates, Shipt, Lyft, LaserShip, Ontrac, Brian Ach, JB Hunt, it's, Ryder, Robert Sanchez, Nati, Mark Yeager, haven't, Callahan, Richard Drew Losers, didn't Organizations: National Retail Federation, Werner Enterprises, Walmart, Dollar, FedEx, UPS, Companies, Washington, Getty, Service, Uber, USPS, Reuters, Courier, FedEx Freight, Logistics, Costco, XPO, ArcBest, XPO Logistics, Old Dominion Freight, Gartner, UPS Freight, Canadian, TFI, Railroads, BNSF, Union, Norfolk Southern Railroads, Redwood Logistics, Union Pacific, Norfolk Southern, CSX, Association of American Railroads, AP, Urban Outfitters, Airlines, American, American Airlines, Southwest Airlines, United Airlines Air Locations: West Coast, York City, Reno , Nevada, Union Pacific, East, Ross, Macy's, Delta
A white California "mom influencer" who said a Latino couple tried to kidnap her children was charged after police said she fabricated the story. Katie Sorensen, of Sonoma, was charged Thursday with two counts of making false reports, the Sonoma County District Attorney's Office said. The Petaluma police released a photo of a man and woman but cleared the couple after speaking with them. Sorensen, who describes herself on social media as a "mom influencer," went on to allege that the couple made comments about what her children looked like as they followed her. In the video, Sorensen said she finished her shopping, paid for the items and began walking to her car when she noticed the couple was still following her.
Persons: influencer, Katie Sorensen, Sorenson, Sorensen, Eddie Martinez, Michaels, we’re, ” Sadie Martinez, , anyone’s, there’s, , Sadie Martinez Organizations: Attorney's, Petaluma, Argus, Courier Locations: California, Sonoma, Sonoma County, Petaluma, San Francisco
When The Times Didn’t Print on Sundays
  + stars: | 2021-05-02 | by ( Terence Mcginley | ) sentiment -0.98   time to read: +1 min
Times Insider explains who we are and what we do, and delivers behind-the-scenes insights into how our journalism comes together. Today, the Sunday print edition of The New York Times is a thick bundle of news and features, with enough information and diversions to while away the day. In fact, for the first 10 years of publication, The Times did not print a Sunday edition at all. “The New-York Daily Times is published every morning, (Sunday excepted),” read the first words of the first issue, on Sept. 18, 1851. Many of the Sunday newspapers printed in the United States early in the 19th century were weekly editions.
Persons: , Alfred McClung Lee Organizations: The New York Times, Times, York Daily Times, Newspapers, Observer, Sunday Courier, Daily Newspaper Locations: United States, New York, America
Former national security adviser Michael Flynn appeared at a campaign event for Lin Wood on Sunday. Flynn plead guilty in 2017 to lying to the FBI about contact with Russia, but was pardoned by Trump. It appears former national security adviser Michael Flynn doesn't know the words to the Pledge of Allegiance. "I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America," Flynn began. The full Pledge of Allegiance is: "I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America, and to the republic for which it stands, one nation under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all."
Persons: Michael Flynn, Lin Wood, Flynn, Trump, Michael Flynn doesn't, Read, Cullen Hoback, Donald Trump, Sergey Kislyak, Rachel E, Greenspan, Wood, Sidney Powell Organizations: Trump, Courier, Twitter, Storm, Federal Bureau of Investigations, Justice Department, South, GOP Locations: Russia, Ladson , South Carolina, The, United States of America
A former police officer indicted by a Kentucky grand jury for his role in the botched, deadly raid on the home of Breonna Taylor will be tried in 2022, nearly six months later than originally planned. During the early morning raid, officers opened fire after Taylor's boyfriend, Kenneth Walker, fired a gun toward the door to ward off what he believed was a criminal intruder. Authorities initially charged Walker with attempted murder on a police officer—Sgt. Andy Beshear signed a partial ban on no-knock warrants of the type used to raid Taylor's home. Cosgrove and Joshua Jaynes, who is alleged to have lied about Taylor on the application for a warrant, were terminated in January.
Persons: Breonna Taylor, Brett Hankison, Ann Bailey Smith, Smith, Hankison, Jamarcus Glover, Taylor, Kenneth Walker, Walker, Sgt, Jonathan Mattingly, Andy Beshear, Myles Cosgrove, Mattingly, Ben Crump, Hankinson, Cosgrove, Joshua Jaynes Organizations: Jefferson, Courier, Louisville Metro Police Locations: Kentucky, Louisville , Kentucky, Louisville
Tyquine Lee, 28, spent over 600 days in solitary at Red Onion prison in Virginia from 2016 to 2018. Tyquine Lee, now 28, who spent 600 days in solitary confinement at Red Onion State Prison in Pound, Virginia with his mother, Takeisha Brown as a child. He was sentenced to life with no parole, spent 18 years in solitary confinement, and witnessed its misery and despair. Solitary confinement puts prisoners at riskJessica Sandoval of the Unlock the Box Campaign, a Washington, DC-based coalition aiming to end solitary confinement, told Insider, "low-level, nonviolent offenses were among the most common infractions to result in disciplinary segregation, about 85%." But some still slip through the gaps in the bureaucracy and are forgotten in the parallel universe of solitary confinement.
Persons: Tyquine Lee, Takeisha Brown, Lee, Tyquine, Brown, Kristi Jacobson's, David Crigger, Lisa Kinney, Ian Manuel, Manuel, Kalief Browder, Browder, Shannon Stapleton, Jessica Sandoval, Mary Buser, Craig Haney, Sandoval, Haney, Nicolas Reyes Organizations: Red, Virginia Department of Corrections, MacArthur Justice Center, Guardian, MacArthur, Bristol Herald Courier, Human Rights Watch, Eastern, Penitentiary, Getty, US, Yale Law School, New York Times, United Nations, New York Senate, New Yorker, Reuters, Mental Health Department, University of California, New, Vera Institute of Justice, Down, El, American Civil Liberties Union, ACLU Locations: Virginia, America, Red Onion, Pound , Virginia, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Eastern, Philadelphia , Pennsylvania, Bronx, Astoria , Queens, New York, New York's, Washington, DC, Santa Cruz, Onion, El Salvador
The Louisville police officer who fired at Breonna Taylor after being shot during the deadly raid on Taylor’s apartment is writing a book, but it won’t be distributed as planned by publishing giant Simon & Schuster. Jonathan Mattingly and another officer fired shots that hit Taylor during the March 13, 2020, narcotics raid. Mattingly’s book will be published by Tennessee-based Post Hill Press, The Courier Journal reported. It has a deal to have its books distributed by Simon & Schuster, which earlier Thursday indicated it could not refuse Post Hill titles. But late Thursday, Simon & Schuster released a statement saying it would not be involved in Mattingly’s book.
Persons: Breonna Taylor, Simon, Schuster, Jonathan Mattingly, Taylor, Mattingly, Taylor’s boyfriend, Simon & Schuster, Attica Scott, Mattingly “, Dan Bongino, Matt Gaetz, ” Mattingly, Taylor’s, Kenneth Walker Organizations: Louisville, Hill Press, The Courier, Simon &, , Rep, Democrat, Twitter, Associated Press, Post Hill Press Locations: Tennessee, Kentucky, Attica,
Louisville police chief reprimands officer over Breonna Taylor email
  + stars: | 2021-04-15 | by ( The Associated Press | ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Louisville’s police chief has reprimanded the sergeant who was shot during the raid on Breonna Taylor’s apartment for an email he sent that was critical of department leadership. Jonathan Mattingly sent the late-night email in September, writing that he and other officers “did the legal, moral and ethical thing” the night of the deadly raid. Mattingly was shot in the leg during the March 13, 2020, raid by Taylor’s boyfriend, who said he feared an intruder was breaking into the apartment. Two officers who fired their guns the night of the raid have been dismissed. One of them, Brett Hankison, is facing wanton endangerment charges for putting Taylor’s neighbors in danger.
Persons: , Jonathan Mattingly, , Mattingly, Taylor’s, Taylor, Erika Shields, ” Mattingly, Brett Hankison Organizations: Louisville Police, Courier, ABC News Locations: LOUISVILLE, Ky
Business-to-business e-commerce boom only just beginning: DHL
  + stars: | 2021-03-30 | by ( Reuters Staff | ) + 0.73   time to read: +1 min
FILE PHOTO: A man passes a DHL truck in Berlin, Germany, November 11, 2008. REUTERS/Tobias Schwarz(Reuters) - Courier services company DHL Express forecasts the global market for e-commerce between companies will grow by more than 70% to $20.9 trillion by 2027, it said in a study released on Tuesday. One factor driving the growth in business-to business (B2B)transactions is the millennial generation, which was already accustomed to using digital platforms for business-to-customer (B2C) transactions. The millennial generation has grown to account for 73% of all business-to-business (B2B) purchasing decisions, DHL said in the study. It expects 80% of all transactions between suppliers and business customers to take place on purchasing platforms and other digital channels by 2025, it said but gave no comparative figures for current usage.
Persons: Tobias Schwarz Organizations: DHL, REUTERS, Courier, DHL Express, Deutsche Post Locations: Berlin, Germany
ET Covid-19 Live Updates: AstraZeneca Vaccine Is 79% Effective in U.S. Study The vaccine maker is preparing to apply for emergency authorization from the Food and Drug Administration. Dr. Anthony S. Fauci on Monday discussed the U.S. clinical trial that ruled the vaccine developed by AstraZeneca effective against Covid-19. Last November, Oxford and AstraZeneca reported that the vaccine was 70 percent effective across studies in Britain and Brazil. New York City high schools also opened for in-person classes on Monday for the first time since November. Coronavirus Vaccine Tracker A look at all the vaccines that have reached trials in humans.
Persons: Anthony S, Fauci, Alessandro Grassani, , Menelas, Rebecca Robbins, Benjamin Mueller, Bill de Blasio, who’ve, I’ve, She’s, Anna Watts, de Blasio, Cristobal Herrera, revelers, ” David Richardson, Bridges, Neil Vigdor, Azi Paybarah, Patricia Mazzei, Christina Morales, Biden, Al Drago, Biden’s, Reagan, Jim Tankersley, Harris, Presiden Kamala Harris, Michelle V, Kamala Harris, , Ms, , Trump, “ We’ve, Jonah Markowitz, Stuart Isett, ” Kurt DelBene, ” Mr, DelBene, premised, JPMorgan Chase, ” Christine Putur, Putur, Jami Lamontagne, ‘ We’re, ’ ”, Jared Spataro, Kamran Jebreili, Walid Zaher, Zaher, BioNTech, Moderna, Farida al, Sinopharm, Etienne Laurent, Gregory M, Marcus, Leanne Redman, Kent Taylor, Covid, Ron Bath, Texas Roadhouse Kent Taylor, Taylor, Greg Moore, Putin, Vladimir V, Alexey Druzhinin, Mr, Putin’s, Ivan Agerton, Jovelle Tamayo, The New York Times Ivan Agerton, Emily, Agerton Organizations: AstraZeneca, Food and Drug Administration, Yorkers, Covid, European Medicines Agency, Credit, The New York Times, University of Oxford, Regulators, Volunteers, New York City, The New York Times New, The New York Times New York City, Mr, Centers for Disease Control, New York, Miami, . Local Miami, Miami Beach, Miami Beach City Commission, Federal Reserve, Jacksonville Community Service, US Navy, New York Times, Biden, Gateway Town Center, Union Turnpike, New, Metropolitan Transportation Authority, Microsoft, The New York Times Microsoft, JPMorgan, Google, Twin Cities, Puget, Walmart, U.S, Associated Press, United, Dubai Eye Radio, Beijing Institute of Biological Products, Wuhan Institute of Biological Products, Beijing Institute, Healthcare, Pfizer, National Institutes of Health, Emirates, World Health, BioNTech, Sputnik, Emirates ’, , Netflix, Bluetooth, University of California, Health, Pennington Biomedical Research, Louisiana State University, Texas, Texas Roadhouse, ., Kentucky State Police, Louisville Courier, State Police, Prevention, Kremlin, Union, SWAT Locations: United States, West Virginia, Europe, Oxford, Britain, Brazil, Canada, Mexico, Chile, Peru, The New York Times New York, New York City, Miami Beach, South Beach, Miami, Florida, Beach, Dade County, Jacksonville, Fla, . Florida, South Florida, U.S, New York, Queens, York City, North, Redmond , Washington, Redmond, Wash, Manhattan, Twin, Bellevue Wash, Northwest Arkansas, , Dubai, United Arab Emirates, Emirates, South Africa, Israel, Seychelles, Egypt, Malaysia, San Francisco, Pennington, Texas, Louisville, Ky, Oldham, Elizabethtown, Clarksville, Ind, Russia, vaccinating, Seattle
(CNN) Anyone with a taste for Cold War dramas will find an intriguing addition to their cinematic library with "The Courier," a fact-based story featuring Benedict Cumberbatch as a Hitchcockian everyman who becomes the unlikely conduit to a Soviet leaker of secrets in 1960. It's the kind of historical tale that, after the closing crawl, will likely send more than a few viewers running to Google to read more. But they need a way to gain access to what Penkovsky knows, using someone "who the KGB won't suspect" in order to collect his secrets. They wind up approaching Cumberbatch's Greville Wynne, a rather staid family man who periodically travels to Moscow on business. "I'm just a salesman," Wynne protests, and he appears to be genuinely concerned and apprehensive, before finally agreeing.
Persons: Benedict Cumberbatch, Oleg Penkovsky, Merab Ninidze, Nikita Khrushchev's, Penkovsky, Cumberbatch's Greville Wynne, Wynne, Dominic Cooke, Tom O'Connor, Jessie Buckley, Read Organizations: CNN, Google, Soviet Locations: Soviet, Moscow
FILE PHOTO: A Google sign is pictured on a Google building in the Manhattan borough of New York City, New York, U.S., October 20, 2020. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri/File PhotoBENGALURU (Reuters) - Indian hyperlocal courier startup Dunzo has raised $40 million from existing investor Google and others, it said on Tuesday, after seeing a surge in usage during the COVID-19 pandemic. Naspers-backed Swiggy also runs a hyperlocal courier service. “This capital stems from a year of robust growth amidst the pandemic,” Dunzo said in a statement. “As merchants go digital, Dunzo is helping small businesses in their digital transformation journey,” said Caesar Sengupta, vice president at Google, which has set aside $10 billion for digital investments in India over five to seven years.
Persons: Carlo Allegri, Swiggy, ” Dunzo, Lightstone, Alteria, , Caesar Sengupta Organizations: REUTERS, Google, Hana Financial Locations: Manhattan, New York City , New York, U.S, BENGALURU, Bengaluru, , India
FILE PHOTO: U.S. President Donald Trump participates in a medal ceremony in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington, U.S. December 3, 2020. A White House spokesman did not respond to a request for comment about Boyland’s death. Asked if Trump was to blame for his friend’s death, Winchell said: “Does he have blood on his hands? “Kevin was an advocate of President Trump and attended the event on Jan. 6 to show his support. Also killed was Capitol Police officer Brian Sicknick, 40, who suffered a stroke after injuries sustained “while physically engaging with protesters” the department said.
Persons: Donald Trump’s, Trump, Donald Trump, Jonathan Ernst Rosanne Boyland, Justin Winchell, Boyland, , ” Boyland’s, Justin Cave, Boyland’s, “ I’ve, ” Cave, Winchell, ” Trump, Joe Biden, Mike Pence, Ashli Babbitt, Babbitt, Kevin Greeson, Benjamin Phillips, Greeson’s, “ Kevin, President Trump, Phillips, Brian Sicknick Organizations: WASHINGTON, U.S, Capitol, White, REUTERS, DC, Capitol Police, Trump, Atlanta CBS, Atlanta, Fox, U.S . House, , Democratic, U.S . Air Force, DC Police, News Courier, Philadelphia Inquirer Locations: Washington , U.S, Kennesaw , Georgia, Washington, DC, U.S, Athens , Alabama, Ringtown , Pennsylvania, Athens
Non-priority people are getting vaccinated ahead of schedule when pharmacies have extra doses thawed. Across the country, some non-healthcare workers are getting their COVID-19 vaccines earlier than expected because pharmacies have extra doses left over. Some providers have taken matters into their own hands to ensure that no vaccine doses go unused. In other cases, confusion about doses led to misallocation of vaccinesNot all instances of people receiving extra doses have been happy accidents. At Stanford Hospital last week, some non-clinical affiliates got vaccinated during a walk-in period because they were under the impression there were extra doses.
Persons: They've, Andrew Masterson, Phil Caruso, Caruso, Andy Beshear, Beshear, David MacMillan, MacMillan, I've Organizations: Pfizer, BioNTech, Centers for Disease Control, Food and Drug Administration, Kentucky Walgreens, Louisville Courier, Walgreens, Courier, NBC Washington, Hamilton County Health Department, NBC, Stanford Hospital, Stanford, Disney, Redlands Community Hospital Locations: Kentucky, Louisville, Lexington , Kentucky, Washington ,, Tennessee, Hamilton County, Redlands, Southern California
US Senate Majority leader Mitch McConnell's Louisville, Kentucky home was vandalized in graffiti on Saturday, according to local news. The spray-painted message on the GOP's door states "Weres my money" in spray-paint, according to WDRB-TV. US Senate Majority leader Mitch McConnell's Kentucky home was found defaced with red and white graffiti on Saturday morning — a response to his objection to increasing stimulus checks from $600 to $2,000 earlier this week. A photo of the door of McConnell's home in Louisville, Kentucky shows the spray-painted message stating "Weres my money", according to WDRB-TV. Read more:Nancy Pelosi's San Francisco house vandalized with a pig's head, spray-painted anarchist symbol and graffiti about $2,000 stimulus checkTrump threw away his leverage by signing the COVID-19 package with $600 checks and can now only watch as McConnell blocks $2,000 payments'No realistic path to quickly pass the Senate': McConnell refuses to consider standalone bill on $2,000 stimulus checks
Persons: Mitch McConnell's, McConnell, Nancy Pelosi's, Grace Hayba, McConnell's, I've, Trump Organizations: Louisville Courier, Courier Locations: Mitch McConnell's Louisville, Kentucky, California, Mitch McConnell's Kentucky, Louisville , Kentucky, Nancy Pelosi's California, Nancy Pelosi's San Francisco
Pandemic Reshapes U.S. Employment, Speeding Changes Across Industries
  + stars: | 2020-12-29 | by ( Danny Dougherty | Eric Morath | ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: 1 min
The pandemic and related restrictions shocked the U.S. job market earlier this year, leading to a labor-force reordering as the economy recovered. Jobs have declined at retail stores, restaurants and bars and grown at warehouse and transportation businesses that serve online customers as e-commerce flourishes. Here is a breakdown of how jobs in various categories of the labor market cumulatively changed from February, just before the pandemic hit the U.S., to November. Courier and messenger jobs have increased every month since February, growing the sector by more than 20% as of November. Warehouse jobs stumbled early, then started growing to exceed pre-pandemic levels.
Persons: reordering, Jobs Organizations: Courier Locations: U.S
Employees who failed the phishing email test were invited to retake the company's security training instead. On December 14, GoDaddy employees received an email from the sender, titled "GoDaddy Holiday Party," according to The Copper Courier. A Dec. 14 email sent to hundreds of GoDaddy employees with a holiday bonus to employees, which was actually a phishing test. A Dec. 14 email sent to hundreds of GoDaddy employees with a holiday bonus to employees, which was actually a phishing test. "You're getting this email because you failed our recent phishing test," the company's chief security officer Demetrius Comes wrote in the email.
Persons: Demetrius Comes, GoDaddy Organizations: Employees, Party, GoDaddy, Holiday Party, The, Courier, Social Engineering
Biden’s Nominees Face Narrow Path in Senate
  + stars: | 2020-12-23 | by ( Natalie Andrews | Sabrina Siddiqui | ) sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
WASHINGTON—Some of President-elect Joe Biden’s nominees are set to face a narrow path to confirmation, with potential delays that could result in his key cabinet picks being seated later than is traditional for incoming administrations. While many of Mr. Biden’s picks have drawn bipartisan support, several stand to face opposition from top Republicans, and they will have to make it through committee for a full Senate vote, where a simple majority is needed. GOP criticism has been especially vocal toward Neera Tanden, Mr. Biden’s choice to lead the Office of Management and Budget, and Xavier Becerra, his pick for Health and Human Services secretary. Mr. Biden’s nominees will need at least a small amount of GOP support, both in committee and on the Senate floor, if Republicans retain narrow control of the chamber after the Jan. 5 Senate runoff elections in Georgia. If Republicans keep the majority, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said he would bring Mr. Biden’s nominees to the Senate floor for votes by the full chamber should they pass through committee.
Persons: Joe Biden’s, Biden’s, Neera Tanden, Xavier Becerra, Mitch McConnell, , Mr, McConnell Organizations: WASHINGTON, Management, Health, Human Services, Louisville Courier Locations: Georgia
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