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Tesla executives jumping ship more often than at other companies

Tesla executives and other top leaders are leaving in droves amid a tumultuous year at Elon Musk's electric-car company. New research from Bernstein analysts quantified the exits, and found that they're higher than at any other comparable company.

Russia releases French banker from jail into house arrest

Moscow - A Moscow court on Thursday released French banker Philippe Delpal from jail into house arrest, days before a summit between the Russian and French presidents.

People are roasting WeWork for its cultish IPO filing

WeWork filed to go public on Wednesday. The opening to its paperwork featured a distinctly cultish dedication to the "energy of we."

Startup measures the risk climate change poses to real estate

Investors are turning to a new breed of high-tech start-ups that can measure the risk climate change poses to real estate — from an hour to decades into the future.

Airbnb host offers $4,600 'experience' of mock Amazon interview

A former Amazon executive turned Airbnb host in Seattle is offering people the chance to attend a mock interview for a job at Amazon.

Apple slips to 4th in list of world's top smartphone makers

Apple slipped to fourth place in IHS Markit's list of the world's top smartphone makers for the second quarter of 2019. It now sits behind Samsung, Huawei, and Oppo, a Chinese smartphone brand that's lesser-known in the West.

Domino's is stockpiling tomato sauce and toppings before Brexit

Domino's Pizza has spent £7 million stockpiling toppings and tomato sauce to prepare for a no-deal Brexit. The company is preparing for possible disruption food supplies or food prices rising sharply.

Myanmar 'categorically rejects' UN report on army business empire

Myanmar hit back Tuesday at a report by UN investigators calling for tougher sanctions against the country's powerful military to squeeze its business empire, accusing the probe of trying to harm the country.

Lowe's lays off thousands as it turns to third-party vendors

Home improvement retailer, Lowe's, is laying off possibly thousands of workers from its 1,725 stores across the country. The cuts reportedly only affect in-store assemblers and maintenance staff.

Why businesses need to start focusing on cloud computer security

Cloud computing is providing businesses with many advantages and the technology is one of the fastest growing, led by the likes of Amazon Web Services and Microsoft. Businesses also need to be mindful of security matters, according to a new report.

Address protest grievances, AmCham tells Hong Kong leaders

Fpo - Hong Kong's leaders must address the grievances fuelling nearly two months of protests, the American Chamber of Commerce said Monday, as the business community becomes increasingly alarmed by the chaos engulfing the financial hub.

Why should you specialise your MBA? Commissioned

The demand for leaders with industry-specific knowledge has never been greater. Learn how a specialised MBA can give you a competitive advantage.

Bombshell antitrust investigation to focus on core of Facebook

Facebook announced Wednesday that it's the subject of a Federal Trade Commission antitrust investigation. An anonymous source told Bloomberg the probe will center on Facebook's core business — social media.

Q&A: Strategies for connecting brands and their customers Special

Why is Amazon a successful retailer? This is a question that many retail companies have pondered over. One answer, according to analysts at Elastic Path, is that the company more fully understands what the customer expects and how this can be delivered.

Review: Adam Lambert fantastic on 'Comin In Hot' remix Special

On July 12, international pop star Adam Lambert released his new remix for "Comin In Hot," and it is a breath of fresh air.

Facebook launches new team to build apps, expects 'many failures'

Facebook has created a new internal group, called NPE Team, designed to launch new consumer-facing apps. It comes as Facebook tries to diversify its products and reduce its reliance on its scandal-ridden core Facebook app.

Amazon's investment into Deliveroo hits antitrust snag

Amazon's investment in British food delivery unicorn Deliveroo has been put on hold by Britain's competition regulator, the Competition and Markets Authority.

Q&A: How effective is Slack for workplace productivity? Special

Slack is closing in on six million daily users. However, some businesses have been questioning Slack’s effectiveness on workplace productivity — and there are alternatives, according to Philipp Weiser of AnyDesk.

Ford cutting 12,000 jobs in Europe in restructuring effort

Ford said it will cut 12,000 jobs in Europe by the end of next year to try to return the business to profit, part of a wave of cost reductions in an auto industry facing stagnant demand and huge investments to build low emission cars.

Business executive Steve Mariotti talks new book and future plans Special

Business executive, entrepreneur and author Steve Mariotti chatted with Digital Journal about his new book "Goodbye Homeboy: How My Students Drove Me Crazy and Inspired a Movement."

FedEx sues US government over shipment restrictions

New York - American logistics giant FedEx sued the US government on Monday, saying Washington's restrictions on exports and imports due to growing trade disputes and sanctions created an "impossible burden" for delivery firms.

Daimler cuts its profit forecast over diesel scandal costs

Daimler shares fell as much as five percent on Monday after the German automaker cut its profit forecast for the third time in 12 months to take account of the cost of its diesel transgressions.

Elliott Management announces plans to acquire Barnes & Noble

Activist firm Elliott Management announced Friday it plans to acquire bookseller Barnes & Noble for roughly $683 million, including debt. After the announcement, the stock was up 10 percent to $6.56 per share, in premarket trading.

World's largest airplane may be grounded after just one flight

Stratolaunch Systems Corporation, the space company founded by late billionaire and Microsoft Corp co-founder Paul Allen, is closing operations, four people familiar with the matter said on Friday.

Facebook shareholder revolt gets bloody

Independent Facebook investors voted overwhelmingly in support of proposals to fire Mark Zuckerberg as chairman and scrap the firm's share structure.

Makeup giant Sephora to close for training after racial profiling

Los Angeles - Cosmetics powerhouse Sephora has announced it will close all its US stores, distribution centers and corporate office for an hour-long employee training session just weeks after a racial profiling incident involving Grammy-nominated singer SZA.

Colorado-based Ball Corp. pursues science-based climate targets

Broomfield - Only 210 companies worldwide have approved science-based targets on the books. Colorado-based Ball Corp., which manufactures metal packaging and provides aerospace technologies and services, will soon be joining this elite group.

Canadian Utilities selling all its fossil fuel assets

Calgary - Canadian Utilities Ltd said on Monday it has agreed to sell its entire Canadian fossil fuel-based electricity generation portfolio for about $835 million, ending a strategic process for the assets that the company began last year.

Fiat Chrysler in talks to forge extensive ties with Renault

Fiat Chrysler is in advanced discussions to forge extensive ties with France’s Renault as the carmakers seek to join forces to tackle the structural challenges facing the global auto industry, according to people familiar with the matter.

British Steel collapses into insolvency — 25,000 jobs at risk

British Steel, the UK's second-largest steel producer, has collapsed after failing to secure emergency government funding, jeopardizing some 25,000 jobs, Britain’s Official Receiver said on Wednesday.
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Toronto Ontario  Canada - June 5  2012. Located in a former Canadian Pacific Rail steam locomotive r...
Toronto Ontario, Canada - June 5, 2012. Located in a former Canadian Pacific Rail steam locomotive roundhouse, Steam Whistle brewery produces an average of 120,000 bottles of their Pilsner beer every day. During June and July their production will double to keep pace with demand. The company is in production 363 days of the year, only closed on Christmas and New Years day. The company produces one beer only - Pilsner - which was selected to fill a gap in the craft beer market.
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Toronto Ontario  Canada - June 5  2012. Located in a former Canadian Pacific Rail steam locomotive r...
Toronto Ontario, Canada - June 5, 2012. Located in a former Canadian Pacific Rail steam locomotive roundhouse, Steam Whistle brewery produces an average of 120,000 bottles of their Pilsner beer every day. During June and July their production will double to keep pace with demand. The company is in production 363 days of the year, only closed on Christmas and New Years day. The company produces one beer only - Pilsner - which was selected to fill a gap in the craft beer market that was identified
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