"...the people at the top of the corporate food chain who have privileged information about their businesses are NOT buying. As the Journal summarized, “These markets know no fear.” There’s an incredible amount of complacency despite obvious warning signs."
Blockchain and gold will likely make a “good team”, but they’re not ready yet. RCM and GoldMoney blockchain product asks you to trust in government and the technology, servers, IT, websites etc of the providers
The mystery of last week's Caterpillar office raid by various US government agencies may have been resolved, after the NYT reported overnight that a report commissioned by the government, written by an accounting professor at the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth, has accused the heavy-equipment maker of carrying out tax and accounting fraud.
Caterpillar's new CEO, Jim Umpleby, apologized to the heavy-machinery giant’s employees who witnessed agents executing a search warrant at the company’s facilities. "I’m sorry that we had to experience this today,” he said, calling Caterpillar an "honorable company."
Snap said it expected approximately 50 million shares of its Class A common stock purchased by investors in the offering to be subject to a separate one-year lock-up agreement, meaning they would be unable to sell for one year after the IPO breaks for trading on Thursday after it prices late in the day on Wednsday.
It is absolutely imperative to see Trump as a symptom of a sick and broken system as opposed to the root cause of anything. The corporate media and legions of mourning Hillary cultists continue to present the Trump threat in extraordinarily simplistic and unhelpful terms. They act as if he’s the head of some evil snake, and that disposing of him as an individual will get America back on track. This couldn’t be more wrong.
While Verizon has decided not to back away from its high profile purchase of Yahoo, after the internet portal reported two massive data breaches following the deal announcement, the WSJ reports that The companies have agreed to revise the $4.83 billion deal, cutting as much as $350 million off the price and evenly splitting costs from the breaches.