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THERE’S a new bad idea doing the rounds in Europe. Many governments are convinced that a reduction in value-added tax (VAT) will help relaunch their economies.
The 2008 financial crisis led the public to discover the limits of economics. The Covid-19 pandemic risks having the same effect on scientists and medical doctors.
British street artist Banksy delivers the ultimate prank at Sotheby's auction in London.
It is generally accepted in economics that financial variables tend to adjust more rapidly than real and policy variables. This seems to be the case this year with the three major transitions that are critical to the longer-term well-being of the global economy and markets.
Living things make thousands of different proteins, but soon there could be many more, as scientists are starting to learn to design new ones from scratch with specific purposes in mind.
THE transition from liquidity-powered markets for risk assets to those influenced a lot more by fundamentals was never likely to be smooth, as it involved changes to drivers of investor behaviour and market flows. Yet, despite this year’s unsettling spikes in high-frequency, two-way market moves, the right investment strategy is to “look through” the volatility.
THERE’S a touch of deja vu about my colleague Dana Hull’s scoop on Thursday that Tesla’s vice president of production urged a blitz of Model 3 vehicle production to “prove a bunch of haters wrong.”
IT’S easy to understand Apple CEO Tim Cook's somewhat self-righteous comments on the Facebook-Cambridge Analytica scandal: His company has never emphasised customer data monetisation, and privacy has been one of its persistent selling points. Apple still collects our data – and reserves the right to share it – but the company has a much better track record than newer tech titans.