The Danish Government has just become the 1st to announce that companies that are registered in tax havens won’t be eligible for bailout. 👍Economics in Bricks
Read more: https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2020-04-18/denmark-extends-business-aid-to-increase-spending-by-15-billion
reshare from @harry haller
Why Boris Johnson’s EU deal would actually mean a hard Brexit | The Independent a free trade agreement expressly does not mean that the UK retains all of the free frictionless access it currently enjoys.
#uk #eu #brexit
The carmaker, based in Garydon, Warwickshire, last month downgraded its sales forecasts for 2019 from about 7,250 vehicles to 6,400, citing macroeconomic uncertainty in the UK and Europe, which face slowing growth and the threat of a no-deal Brexit at the end of October.Surely all the Brexiteers will be queuing around the factory to buy a car from the last British carmaker? They won't be buying those horrible German cars, considering that they are not telling Merkel to give the UK a deal as so often predicted! Or Japanese, who are closing their UK factories
Some governments might have fallen out of love with Linux, but South Korea appears ready to start a torrid affair. The country's Ministry of the Interior and Safety has outlined plans to switch government computers from Windows to Linux due to both lower costs and a reduced dependency on a single operating system. The Ministry will trial Linux on its PCs and roll it out more broadly if there aren't any major compatibility or security issues.#software #computing #technology #business #microsoft #linux #southkorea #opensource
Delta’s test of free Wi-Fi means the service is available on around 55 domestic short-, medium- and long-haul flight segments a day.#business #travel #technology #communications #internet #wifi #media #aviation #airline #delta
“Customers are accustomed to having access to free Wi-Fi during nearly every other aspect of their journey, and Delta believes it should be free when flying, too,” said Ekrem Dimbiloglu, Delta’s director of onboard product, in a statement.
"GILD is a case in point, where the success of its hepatitis C franchise has gradually exhausted the available pool of treatable patients," the analyst wrote. "In the case of infectious diseases such as hepatitis C, curing existing patients also decreases the number of carriers able to transmit the virus to new patients, thus the incident pool also declines … Where an incident pool remains stable (eg, in cancer) the potential for a cure poses less risk to the sustainability of a franchise."