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MEXICO CITY - After Mexico City’s "Lady Tacos de Canasta," a street vendor featured in a Netflix series, stood up to police who she said harassed her on the street, she decided to take her fight for worker and LGBT rights to a bigger stage. She earned her ‘Lady Tacos de Canasta’ nickname after appearing in a video hawking soft, steamed tacos from a basket, or canasta, perched on her bicycle, turning heads with both her loud chant of “tacos de canasta, tacos!” and her colorful skirt. Her fame took off when she starred in a segment of Netflix’s hit “Taco Chronicles” documentary in 2019, opening up about being muxe and the daily grind of traversing Mexico City’s streets as a taco vendor. In the argument, which she and passersby chronicled on social media, dozens of her tacos went flying and scattered across the ground. Artists, athletes and beauty queens are also among the first-time hopefuls seeking to capitalize on their popularity to jump into politics.
Persons: Tacos de, muxe, I’ve, , muxes, Tacos, tacos, ” Marven, Juan Francisco Martinez, ‘ Lady Tacos de, Marven Organizations: MEXICO CITY, Netflix, Mexico City’s, Equity, Artists, NBC, Facebook, Twitter Locations: MEXICO, Mexico, , Oaxaca, Marven
Dollar General to hire up to 20,000 workers as economy rebounds
  + stars: | 2021-04-14 | by ( Reuters Staff | ) sentiment -0.98   time to read: +1 min
FILE PHOTO: A sign is seen outside a Dollar General store in Chicago, Illinois, U.S. May 23, 2016. REUTERS/Jim Young/File Photo/File Photo(Reuters) - Dollar General Corp said on Wednesday it would recruit up to 20,000 employees this spring, the latest company to plan a hiring spree as more parts of the U.S. economy reopen and fiscal stimulus kicks in. But the number was lower than the more than 50,000 workers the company hired around the same time last year, which was nearly double its normal hiring rate, to support a surge in sales at its stores at the height of COVID-19 lockdowns. The discount retailer said in a statement on Wednesday that it would host hiring events from this month to fill positions in its stores, distribution centers and corporate offices. Strengthening domestic demand, the rollout of COVID-19 vaccines and additional pandemic aid from the government have boosted companies’ needs for workers, with McDonald’s Corp and Yum Brands’ Taco Bell saying recently that they were looking to hire thousands of workers.
Persons: Jim Young, Corp, Taco Bell Organizations: REUTERS, McDonald’s Corp, Yum Brands Locations: Chicago , Illinois, U.S
More than 650 tech workers at The New York Times have formed a union called the Tech Times Guild. It's organizing the formation with the NewsGuild union and awaiting recognition from the Times. Tech workers at The New York Times on Tuesday announced they have formed a union and asked for recognition from the publication. The Tech Times Guild is looking to become a separate bargaining unit from the NewsGuild. "As of now, we face a number of challenges, including sudden or unexplained termination, opaque promotion processes, unpaid overtime, and underinvestment in diverse representation," the Tech Times Guild tweeted.
Organizations: The New York Times, Tech Times Guild, Times, Tech, Tuesday, The Tech Times Guild, The Tech Times, Tech Times, New York Times, The New York Times Company Locations: New York
Desperate for advice on remote work, many companies have turned to economist Nicholas Bloom. Desperate for advice, many companies have turned to Nicholas Bloom, an economics professor at Stanford University. He was not only one of the few economists who had ever studied remote work before 2020 but also already in Silicon Valley's backyard teaching at a university that's basically synonymous with the tech industry. "Let employees pick their schedules and let them change as their views evolve," he wrote in a brief in June. Combine that with the fact that, in his earlier research, remote employees were promoted less than their office counterparts.
Persons: Nicholas Bloom, Bloom, he's, wouldn't, that's, we've Organizations: Stanford University, Microsoft, Facebook, Google, Apple, Twitter, Intel, Workers Locations: San Francisco, Hawaii, Bloom, Alaska
A year into the pandemic, workers in the battered hospitality industry know tourists are returning, and they're worried. Unite Here represents about 300,000 workers in the hotel, gaming, food services, distribution, transportation, airport, textile, and laundry industries. But others fear they won't be going back anytime soon, as union-mandated job protections are set to expire and competition for existing hospitality jobs is fierce. And if no action is taken, they are set to expire soon for many hospitality workers. The unionized workers' recall rights are expiring on May 31, and Ivan is worried the hotel won't open in time.
Persons: they're, Rosa Leon, Leon, furloughed, Ben McCanna, Carolyn Ford, Ford, They'll, housekeepers, haven't, Taylor, Boyd, Mirela Ivan, Ivan, rehire, Barbie Tivas, I've, Tivas, I'm Organizations: American, & Lodging Association, Hilton Americas, Portland Press, Getty Images, Houston, Diplomat, Brookfield Properties, Culinary Union, Station Casinos Locations: Houston, Biloxi , Mississippi, Leon, Hollywood , Florida, Miami, Minneapolis, Los Angeles, Philadelphia, Boston, Green, Las Vegas, Culinary Union Nevada, Nevada
Here's how much workers are paid at America's amusement parks
  + stars: | 2021-04-14 | by ( Andy Kiersz | Madison Hoff | ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
According to BLS, the amusement parks and arcades industry employed about 125,250 people in May 2020, the most recent period for which data is available. The median annual wage in the amusement parks and arcades industry was $27,300, far below the median across all industries of $41,950. For our analysis, we looked at the occupations with at least 1,000 employees in the amusement parks and arcades industry in May 2020. We then ranked this set of occupations from the lowest to highest median annual wage. We excluded sales representatives of services because although they had at least 1,000 employees, no median annual salary estimate was available for May 2020.
Organizations: Labor Statistics, BLS
Media companies are targeting the summer or early fall for their return to the office. To be sure, some media organizations, particularly those producing television programming, never completely shut down their offices during the pandemic. Mettler said that a partial remote work option is more parent-friendly and better for staffers' mental and physical health. Bloomberg CEO Mike Bloomberg. Some were hoping Bloomberg would be open to remote work continuing into the future.
Persons: Michael Slackman, Slackman, Bob Bakish, Bakish, Dow Jones, Almar Latour, Kamilah Mitchell, Thomas, Henry Blodget, Gili, Condé Nast, Fred Ryan, Ryan, Katie Mettler, Mettler, Mike Bloomberg, Jared Siskin, Patrick McMullan, JP Morgan Organizations: Bloomberg, Media, New York Times, Times, Wall, Street, MarketWatch, Vox Media, Yorker, New Yorker, Washington Post, Post Guild, Post, New York, Getty, Tech, Twitter, Challenger, Reach Plc, Press Locations: ViacomCBS, Americas, Washington, San Francisco
Walmart said it will make two-thirds of its hourly jobs in the full time by early 2022. Workers are demanding full-time jobs, which have better health and dental benefits, a Walmart vice president told the AP. With this move, announced Wednesday, the nation's largest private employer says it will have 740,000 of its 1.2 million U.S. Walmart hourly store workers work full time by Jan. 31. That would mean it will have roughly 110,00 more full-time workers than it did five years ago. With team scheduling, Walmart workers will have consistent 39 to 40-hour schedules, the retailer said.
Persons: Jan, Drew Holler, Walmart's, Holler, it's, Mark Mathews Organizations: Walmart, Workers, AP, Sam's, Associated Press, Target, Costco, U.S, National Retail Federation Locations: Bentonville , Arkansas
Senate Finance Committee Chairman Ron Wyden, D-Ore., speaks at a Senate Finance Committee hearing at the U.S. Capitol on Feb. 25, 2021. The Pandemic Unemployment Assistance program, for example, offered aid to millions of workers like the self-employed who wouldn't have otherwise collected. Massachusetts, for example, paid $500 a week in benefits to the average worker in February, the most of any state, according to the Labor Department. Many states, especially in the South, cut taxes that fund unemployment benefits after the Great Recession and cut aid as a result. Louisiana, for example, currently caps benefits at about $250 a week.
Persons: Ron Wyden, Tasos Katopodis, wouldn't, it's, Wyden, we've, Andrew Stettner, didn't Organizations: U.S, Capitol, Getty, Lawmakers, Labor, Labor Department, Workers, Labor Department ., Center, Budget, Century Foundation Locations: Massachusetts, Labor Department . Louisiana, Louisiana
Walmart vows to move more workers to full-time status
  + stars: | 2021-04-14 | by ( ) sentiment -0.98   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailWalmart vows to move more workers to full-time statusCNBC's Courtney Reagan reports on Walmart's vow to move more workers to full-time status.
Persons: CNBC's Courtney Reagan Organizations: Walmart
Biden's infrastructure plan allocates $400 billion for home care workers, signaling the White House's pro-union shift. Biden's spotlight on caregiving reflects America's aging population, which is poised to remake the healthcare industry by 2030. Within the package, the administration included one surprising nod to the healthcare industry: $400 billion earmarked for home-based care workers for the elderly and disabled. Poo is a longtime advocate of increased wages, benefits, and collective bargaining within the domestic workforce, which includes home care workers. Although all home care workers care in some capacity for the elderly and disabled, workers vary widely in their training and educational level.
Persons: Biden, Richard Schweid, Schweid, that's, jen Poo, Seth Sternberg, Sternberg, Thomas Threlkeld, Threlkheld, Threlkeld, Kevin O'Leary, LeadingAge, Mitch McConnell Organizations: White, Home Health, Health Care, National Domestic Workers Alliance, PHI, MedCity News, National Association for Home Care &, Corporate, Partners, NPR, Aging, AARP, Republicans Locations: COVID, New York City, American
22 Democratic lawmakers want Biden to include a path to citizenship in his infrastructure plan. They argue that undocumented essential workers are critical to the nation's economic infrastructure. With President Joe Biden yet to unveil the details of the second part of his $4 trillion infrastructure plan, a group of Democratic lawmakers is urging him to include a pathway to citizenship for undocumented workers. "The US Department of Homeland Security even designated essential workers as part of our nation's critical infrastructure. Given Republican lawmakers' criticism of Biden's plan, including a path to citizenship as part of infrastructure is unlikely to gain their support.
Persons: Biden, Joe Biden, Joaquin Castro, Joaquin Castro of Texas, Ted Lieu, Alex Padilla of, Elizabeth Warren of, Mitch McConnell, McConnell, Kevin McCarthy, Organizations: Democratic, Reps, Essential Workers, US Department of Homeland Security, Republicans, White, Center for American Progress Locations: Joaquin Castro of, Ted Lieu of California, Sens, Alex Padilla of California, Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts, America
Mitt Romney and Kyrsten Sinema are working together on a minimum wage proposal. Mitt Romney and Kyrsten Sinema are working together on their own minimum wage proposal, after an increase to $15 was stricken from reconciliation for the American Rescue Plan. Last month, an attempt to bridge Democrat moderates and progressives on the minimum wage did not make much progress. Sinema was one of the eight Senate Democrats to vote against including the $15 minimum wage in reconciliation. President Joe Biden campaigned on a $15 minimum wage, and reiterated his support for it in his first presidential town hall.
Persons: Mitt Romney, Kyrsten, Romney, HuffPost, Sen, Chuck Schumer, Ron Wyden, Bernie Sanders, Joe Manchin —, , Manchin, Tom Cotton, Biden, Sinema, Joe Biden Organizations: American, Democrats, Democratic, Senate Finance Committee, American Workers Act, Republican, Senators Locations: Sens
Breakingviews - Wall Street’s roaring 2021 is as good as it gets
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( John Foley | ) + 0.00   time to read: +2 min
REUTERS/Carlo AllegriNEW YORK (Reuters Breakingviews) - Wall Street’s biggest firms made out like bandits last year. Now, as banks prepare to report a roaring start to 2021 in first-quarter earnings, there are signs that motivating staff is becoming a more expensive business. In terms of getting a lot out of relatively few employees, this might be as good as it gets. Jamie Dimon’s bank made $29.5 billion of trading revenue last year and investment banking fees of $9.5 billion, both records. Morgan Stanley was one firm that paid bankers more, but even then, investment bank compensation grew at less than half the rate of revenue.
Persons: Carlo Allegri, JPMorgan, Jamie Dimon’s, Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs, Davis Polk, Jay Ritter, Wall Organizations: New York Stock Exchange, REUTERS, Reuters, Street’s, Workers, North America –, Citigroup, Goldman, Bank of America Locations: Manhattan, New York, North
At least 158 grocery workers have died from the virus, with at least 35,100 workers infected or exposed to the virus, according to data from the United Food and Commercial Workers International Union. Walmart has seen at least 22 store workers die from Covid-19, according to worker-sourced data provided to United For Respect, a nonprofit labor advocacy group. Walmart declined to comment to NBC News on the number of coronavirus cases among its 1.5 million U.S.-based workers. States such as Alaska to Connecticut are considering additional immunity laws that would make it harder to sue businesses for civil damages related to coronavirus cases. “We started to see retail workers get sick and put themselves on self-quarantine,” said Kim Cordova, president of the UFCW Local 7 in Colorado, which represents more than 17,000 private sector grocery workers in the state.
Persons: Angela McMiller‘s, Phillip Thomas, hadn’t, McMiller, she’d, Thomas, , , “ I’m, ” McMiller, ” Angela McMiller, Eddie Quinones, Thomas ’, Randy Hargrove, McMiller’s, Steven Levin, Levin, ” Levin, Kim Cordova, Doug McMillon, Cordova, Nicole Trujillo, Kroger, Randy Narvaez, Narvaez, Trujillo, ’ ”, wasn’t, Kristal Howard, Scotty Perry, Debbie Berkowitz, Brian McGuidan, Walmart’s, Bianca Agustin, Angela McMiller, Donald Trump, Jesse Lawder, ” Berkowitz, ” Lawder, Joe Biden, Marty Walsh, ” Thomas Organizations: Walmart, NBC News, United Food, Commercial Workers International Union, NBC News Walmart, Perconti, Kroger, Foods, Harvard Kennedy School, , Costco, Amazon, “ Workers, Kroger Co, Bloomberg, Getty, National Employment Law, Disease Control, NBC, United, Trump, OSHA, Occupational Safety, Health Administration Locations: Chicago, Covid, Alaska, Connecticut, , Colorado, Evergreen Park, Ill, Denver, Versailles, Ky, United States
In Alabama, Black Amazon Workers Vote Their Economic Interest
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( Jason L. Riley | ) + 0.00   time to read: +3 min
When blacks vote to help elect Joe Biden, they are celebrated. “Amazon has left no stone unturned in its efforts to gaslight its own employees,” he told reporters after the vote. Nationwide, black unionization rates are slightly higher than those of whites. Among private-sector workers, however, black unionization has steadily declined over the decades, just as it has among other groups. And contrary to the suggestion of labor officials like Mr. Applebaum, it’s not because black workers are confused or have been hoodwinked.
Persons: Joe Biden, Rashida Tlaib, Big, Stuart Appelbaum, , Applebaum, it’s Organizations: Democratic, ” Democratic, Retail, Wholesale, Department Store Union, gaslight, Walmart, Blacks, Nationwide Locations: Alabama
Volkswagen clinches wage deal with Germany's IG Metall union
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( Christoph Steitz | ) sentiment -0.96   time to read: +2 min
FRANKFURT (Reuters) -Europe’s largest carmaker Volkswagen has agreed a wage deal with Germany’s most powerful union for 120,000 employees, representing 18% of its workforce, it said on Tuesday. FILE PHOTO: A Volkswagen logo is seen at a construction completion event of SAIC Volkswagen MEB electric vehicle plant in Shanghai, China November 8, 2019. It also includes a 1,000 euro ($1,190) one-off “corona support payment” in June 2021, the carmaker said. Volkswagen, the world’s second-largest carmaker, will also boost the company’s pension scheme by 150 euros per month from September 2021 onwards, it said. This gives the carmaker, whose shares were flat on Tuesday, a market value of about 136 billion euros, making it Germany’s most valuable listed company.
Persons: Aly, , ” Arne Meiswinkel, IG Metall, Volkswagen’s, shrugging, it’s, ” Thorsten Groeger Organizations: Volkswagen, SAIC Volkswagen, REUTERS, IG Metall, “ Workers, Employers Locations: FRANKFURT, Shanghai, China, Germany
Opinion | An NDA Was Designed to Keep Me Quiet
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( Ifeoma Ozoma | ) + 0.00   time to read: +3 min
Companies don’t need NDAs to keep their proprietary information safe; that information is already protected through the use of confidentiality agreements employees must sign when they are hired. The most valuable portions of separation agreements are the “release of claims” clauses that protect companies from being sued by former employees. Just last week, Alphabet shareholder Trillium Asset Management filed a shareholder resolution pushing Google to protect whistle-blowers after the firing of Ethical AI team co-leader Timnit Gebru. “Whistleblowers protect investors, not management,” said Jonas Kron, the chief advocacy officer at Trillium. Follow The New York Times Opinion section on Facebook, Twitter (@NYTopinion) and Instagram.
Persons: It’s, Timnit Gebru, , Jonas Kron, beholden Organizations: Committee, Trillium Asset Management, Trillium, Workers, Facebook, Google, New York, Twitter Locations: California, Pinterest
America's best work-from-home expert is bracing for turmoil
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( Aki Ito | ) + 0.00   time to read: +25 min
But remote work has surged in a way that even its most ardent proponents couldn't have predicted. From reduced commute times to better work-life balance, Bloom sees plenty to celebrate about the shift to remote work. But the remote employees also performed slightly better on a per-minute basis too. Journalists occasionally called Bloom about remote work when the topic was in the news, but Bloom himself didn't pursue the subject again. The results he analyzed in May confirmed that the shift to remote work was, in fact, huge.
Persons: Nicholas Bloom, Bloom, You've, Sebastian Thrun, Thrun's, , Josh Edelson, they're, he'd, Elizabeth Viggiano, James Liang, Liang, Ctrip, VCG, Oprah Winfrey, Jerry Springer, John Roberts, Zhichun Jenny Ying, didn't, they'd, Philip Pacheco, Jose Maria Barrero, Autónomo, Steven Davis, Sonia Jaffe, Antony Barton, he's, wouldn't, that's, we've, it's, Davis, Stanford, Andy Kiersz, Joe Ciolli Organizations: Stanford University, Google, YouTube, TED, Getty, Microsoft, Facebook, Apple, Twitter, Intel, Cambridge, Oxford, University College London, McKinsey, London School of Economics, Stanford, Nasdaq, didn't, Journalists, US Bureau of Labor Statistics, Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research, Instituto, University of Chicago's Booth School of Business, Workers, VMware, Employees, University of Chicago Locations: Thailand, San Francisco, Hawaii, AFP, Bloom, America, London, Stanford , California, Shanghai, China, Osaka, Japan, Mexico, Ctrip, Alaska, United States
Picture avocado toast-consuming, latte-drinking, yoga mat-toting 20-somethings who live in their parents' basement, always job-hopping and drowning in debt. Over the years, the data did indicate that millennials were, on average, slower to reach certain milestones than previous generations. O'Connell Rodriguez says the narrative that millennials are irresponsible with their money is overblown. MarketWatch.comThese media narratives were always indicative of a monolithic millennial, O'Connell Rodriguez argues: white, college-educated and upwardly mobile. Ascribing an entire generation's money problems to brunch never made much sense and covered up the systemic problems millennials have faced and will continue to face.
Persons: millennials, somethings, Pew, , Louis Fed, Stefanie O'Connell Rodriguez, O'Connell Rodriguez, Gen Z, brunch, Lattes didn't, Kelly Lannan, Lannan, we've Organizations: CNBC, Pew Research Center, Inc, Workers, National Bureau for Economic Research, Young Investors, Fidelity
If one thing is clear about remote work, it's this: Many people prefer it and don't want their bosses to take it away. We spent years studying "digital nomads" — workers who had left behind their homes, cities and most of their possessions to embark on what they call "location independent" lives. Big-city bait and switchMost digital nomads started out excited to work in career-track jobs for prestigious employers. Yet these digital nomads told us that their jobs were far less interesting and creative than they had been led to expect. The digital nomads we studied often used savings in time and money to try new things, like exploring side hustles.
Persons: Pauline, Richard Florida, , Chiang Mai, Rachael A, Robert Litchfield Organizations: West Virginia University, Robert, Washington & Jefferson College Locations: New York, London, Bali, Indonesia, Thailand, Asia, United States, Washington
New York Times tech workers form a union.
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( Katie Robertson | ) + 0.96   time to read: 1 min
Tech workers at The New York Times announced on Tuesday that they had formed a union and would ask the company to recognize it. The group of more than 650 employees includes software engineers, designers, data analysts and product managers. NewsGuild membership already includes more than 1,300 newsroom workers and business staff members at The Times, as well as workers at other media outlets. As part of the Times Tech Guild, the tech workers would be in a separate bargaining unit from other Times employees represented by the NewsGuild. In recent years, The Times has ramped up its hiring of tech workers as part of its strategy to reach 10 million paid digital subscribers by 2025.
Organizations: Tech, The New York Times, The Times, Times Tech Guild, Times Locations: New York
GM shortens downtime at Tennessee plant as chip supply improves
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( Michael Wayland | ) sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
Engines assembled as they make their way through the assembly line at the General Motors (GM) manufacturing plant in Spring Hill, Tennessee, August 22, 2019. DETROIT – General Motors is restarting production sooner than expected at a crossover plant in Tennessee after supplies improved of the semiconductor chips needed to produce vehicles at the facility. The automaker's Spring Hill Assembly plant will return to regular production on Monday instead of April 26, a week earlier than initially announced Thursday by the company. A GM spokesman attributed the change in scheduling to near-term improvements in supplies allowing the automaker to avoid the production impact at the plant. The company also will not halt production next week of the Chevrolet Blazer at a plant in Mexico, which was announced last week due to the chip shortage.
Persons: Spring Organizations: General Motors, DETROIT –, Motors, GMC Acadia, Cadillac, United Auto Workers, Chevrolet Locations: Spring Hill , Tennessee, DETROIT, Tennessee, Hill, Mexico, Michigan , Kansas, Canada
Restaurants say their number one issue is finding enough workers
  + stars: | 2021-04-13 | by ( ) sentiment -0.98   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailRestaurants say their number one issue is finding enough workersCNBC's Kate Rogers reports on the challenges restaurants are facing as parts of the country reopen.
Persons: Kate Rogers
Live Game Makers Agree to Remove Trackers From Kid’s Apps: Live Updates RIGHT NOW PNC pledges to help customers avoid overdraft fees, a move that may cost it up to $150 million. A spokeswoman for The New York Times Company said in a statement that the company had received the request for voluntary recognition from the union on Tuesday morning. Consumer inflation is measured by statisticians who take a bundle of goods and services Americans buy — everything from fresh fruit to rent — and aggregate it into a price index. Including the $1.7 billion payment announced Tuesday, Credit Suisse has paid $4.8 billion to investors in the Greensill funds. Consumer prices did increase in March at their fastest pace in nearly nine years, and a rate slightly higher than economists had expected.
Persons: MoPub, , Josh Golin, children’s, Disney, Neil Hall, hasn't, Spencer, DPD, Jim Watson, Biden, Rohit Chopra, Aaron Klein, William Demchak, Klein, , Mr, Demchak, Kathy Zhang, It’s, it’s, Zhang, Slate, Wallace Woon, Rowe Price, Bain, Anthony Tan, , Ben Casselman, Ella Koeze, Oli Scarff, Greensill, Greg Baker, Alibaba’s, Johnson Organizations: PNC, Dow, Disney, Viacom, Northern, Northern District of, , Federal Trade Commission, Twitter, European Union, Britain, Gross, National Statistics, Barclays, European, Republic of Ireland, JD, PNC Bank, Agence France, Getty, BBVA, Consumer Financial, Bureau, Lawmakers, Brookings Institution, JPMorgan Chase, Citi, ” New York Times, The New York Times, The New York Times Tech, The Times, Times Tech Guild, Times, The New York Times Company, Media, Workers, BuzzFeed, Vox Media, Singapore . Credit, Southeast, Nasdaq, Rowe Price Associates, Temasek, Management, Booking Holdings, Hyundai, Microsoft, Toyota, Labor Department, Bloomberg, Federal, Federal Reserve, Credit Suisse, Credit, Greensill, Suisse, ” Credit Suisse, Archegos Capital Management, China’s, China, Ant Group, Baidu, Stock, Drug Administration, Centers for Disease Control, Johnson, Investors, West Texas Intermediate, Boeing Locations: Denmark, U.S, Northern District, Northern District of California, Boston, United States, Danish, Felixstowe, Shutterstock, Brexit, Britain, Republic of, Ireland, Dublin, Belgium, New York, Silicon Valley, Alabama, Singapore, Singapore ., Southeast Asian, BlackRock, China, Southeast Asia, Asia, Warrington , England, Swiss, Beijing, Europe
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