Julius Baer prevé un giro al alza del dólar que debilitará al oro y a la plata

El oro ha recuperado algo del terreno perdido últimamente, pero se muestra incapaz de mantenerse con firmeza sobre la cota de los 2.000 euros. Leer
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Taulia Tagovailoa rallies Maryland past Minnesota in overtime
Taulia Tagovailoa, Maryland sophomore quarterback, shines as the Terps rally from 17 down to beat the Golden Gophers in overtime, 45-44.
Floyd Mayweather Jr. says he's '100% sure' he will never box professionally again
Since retiring from professional boxing with an unmatched 50-0 record, Floyd Mayweather Jr. has turned his attention to promoting and mentoring the next generation of fighters.
Here’s Everything New on Netflix in November 2020—And What’s Leaving
Netflix’s award-winning original series The Crown returns for a fourth season on November 15. The cast for the British Royal Family in season 3 will be back, including Olivia Colman as Queen Elizabeth II and Helena Bonham Carter as Princess Margaret, and viewers can also expect to meet Gillian Anderson as Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher…
Live election updates: Trump, Biden continue visiting battleground states three days away from election
There are now just three days to Election Day, and more than 85 million people have already voted, according to numbers compiled by @electproject.
'The most visited state': Trump, Biden barnstorm Pennsylvania as key state on final campaign weekend
Pennsylvania, where Trump and Biden will each campaign on the final campaign weekend, could be the tipping point deciding who wins the White House.
Four more states could legalize marijuana this November
Voters in Arizona, South Dakota, Montana and New Jersey, could join 11 other states in making legalizing recreational marijuana through ballot measures next month.
Despite suppression tactics, young voters are 'raising hell' with historic early voting turnout
Young voters face voting obstacles from cumbersome voter ID laws to a lack of polling places. Still, they're turning out in historic numbers.
Yurts, meditation and medication: Getting through election night by tuning it out
The election is winding to a close, but election night might provide more drama than closures. Instead of refreshing social media into the wee hours, some people are choosing to avoid the news altogether and tune in when there's more clarity.
Here’s What’s New on Amazon Prime in November 2020
From 'Borat Subsequent Moviefilm' to 'Something's Gotta Give'
Melania Trump, Jim Carroll: Partnering to help America's children live their best, drug-free lives
We reinforce our commitment to ensuring that the American people and our youth can live in strong, safe, and healthy communities that are drug-free.
‘Princess Bride,’ ‘Seinfeld’ and more: How nostalgic cast reunions became a Democratic fundraising weapon
“I wanted to do this for Wisconsin,” says actor Bradley Whitford, of a “West Wing” event, “and then it turned into this kind of behemoth.”
Coronavirus has claimed more than 90,000 lives in Mexico, muting the country's iconic Day of the Dead
The pandemic has quieted one of the country's signature holidays — Día de los Muertos, or Day of the Dead, when Mexicans honor deceased loved ones in often-boisterous fashion.
Letters to the Editor: It won't be enough to vote out Trump. His enablers must be defeated too
Trump is a transparently malevolent force in politics. Problem is, the Republican Party supports him.
College football kickoff: Midseason awards and the constant threat of coronavirus
Eight weekends of college football are in the rear-view window and eight more Saturdays are (hopefully) still to come prior to the selection of this year’s playoff field.
Letters to the Editor: The Dodgers finally won, but readers are mostly booing Justin Turner
Justin Turner brushed aside his COVID-19 diagnosis and joined the Dodgers -- and made the conversation about him and not the World Series.
Letters to the Editor: Why moving to New Zealand (or anywhere else) isn't an option if Trump wins
It's hard enough to move to New Zealand, but Americans aren't really welcome anywhere else because of their country's mishandling of COVID-19.
What Time Do Clocks Go Back? What You Need to Know About Daylight Saving Time's Fall Back
Senators Marco Rubio and Rick Scott pushed this year to keep daylight saving time as a temporary fixture of American life, but the Senate never voted on the bill.
All Policies Are Economic Policies
Slate Money talks the Trump economy, dual interest rates, and Chewy.
Letters to the Editor: Hey, UCLA, why not feed your food-insecure students like your football players?
UCLA's football players eat gourmet meals that cost millions of dollars per year, while some students on campus can barely afford food at all.
School to student: You took too many courses. No senior year for you.
Michigan high school student fights penalty for learning too much,
In Virginia, fight against gun control gives rise to armed militias
Lauded by supporters as community benefactors, militia movement stokes racial tension.
When Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s Son Dropped Out of Law School
A mutual love of music turned into a lifelong pursuit for Jim Ginsburg.
Justice Alito’s “Cloud of Doubt” Is a Worrying Echo of Trump
Don’t blame the court’s victims, blame its systems.
Young Black men a political prize for both sides
Both campaigns are focusing down the stretch on young Black men. The group is traditionally less likely to vote — and more likely to vote Republican — than other African Americans.
What Tommy Tuberville’s Former Auburn Players Think of His Trump-Loving Senate Run
"All I could think is, why?"
Floyd Mayweather: I'm not fighting boxers anymore
Legendary boxer Floyd Mayweather tells CNN en Español that he isn't going to fight boxers anymore in the ring, but he is open to other combat sportsmen boxing against him.
Honestly, to Hell With Self-Care Right Now
Throw tantrums instead.
2 officers 'ambushed' in New Orleans by shooter on pedicab: Police
One of the officers is in serious but stable condition, the other suffered minor injuries.
Megan Rapinoe, Sue Bird announce engagement
Professional soccer player Megan Rapinoe announced her engagement Friday after proposing to her longtime girlfriend, WNBA guard Sue Bird.
Mega Millions Results, Numbers for 10/30/20: Did Anyone Win the $118 Million Jackpot Last Night?
Lucky ticket holders scooped a range of prizes in the Friday night draw.
US coronavirus cases break global daily record, and experts warn it will only get worse
The US reported 99,321 new Covid-19 cases on Friday -- the highest single day number of cases recorded for any country. The top five records in daily cases all occurred within eight days, and an expert says he worries the upward trend will push hospitals past capacity.
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If you decide to go trick or treating Saturday, you'll get an extra special full moon
Not everybody is trick or treating this Halloween.
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D.C.-area forecast: Cool but sunny today, with another strong cold front arriving Sunday
Seasonably chilly yet decent for Halloween activities. Tomorrow doesn't look so nice.
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Voice of Bugs Bunny, Eric Bauza, shares the secret behind the 'Looney Tunes' star’s success 80 years later
The cottontail hare made his grand debut in the summer of 1940.
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David Bossie: Trump will be reelected — here is his path to an Electoral College victory
President Trump has a clear path to the 270 electoral votes he needs for reelection — and the map is not dissimilar to his historic 306-vote Electoral College landslide in 2016.
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Voting 2020 updates: Texas early vote count surges past 2016 numbers; massive number of lawsuits already filed; COVID shutters Florida poll
Early voting has swept across the US in record form, including by a 99-year-old first-time voter. There are lots of lawsuits. News you need to know.       
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How The Lincoln Project Keeps Going Viral
The anti-Trump group has amassed 2.6 million Twitter followers and continues to utilize its reach to take shots at President Trump and his allies.
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Brace for a Blizzard of Disinformation
Last month, Donald Trump Jr. squinted grimly into a camera—his hair slicked, his voice hoarse—and issued a call to arms for MAGA nation.“The radical left are laying the groundwork to steal this election from my father,” he declared in a video posted to the Trump campaign’s Facebook page. “Their plan is to add millions of fraudulent ballots that can cancel your vote and overturn the election.” To defeat these scheming radicals, he warned, they’d need “every able-bodied man [and] woman” to join an organization called the Army for Trump: “We need you to help us watch them.”Like so much of Donald Trump’s presidency, the recruitment video straddled the line between menacing and self-parodic. Don Jr.’s claim was preposterous on its face (no, a massive voter-fraud conspiracy is not under way in America), and his militaristic rhetoric had the faintly silly quality of cosplay. But the “election-security operation” he was pitching is actually a key element of the Trump campaign’s closing strategy—and its capacity to wreak havoc next week could be significant.In the coming days, thousands of pro-Trump poll watchers are set to fan out across battleground states—smartphones in hand—and post themselves outside voting locations to hunt for evidence of fraud. This “army” has been coached on what to look for, and instructed to record anything that seems suspicious. The Trump campaign says these videos will be used in potential legal challenges; critics say their sole purpose is to intimidate voters. But in recent conversations with a range of unnerved Democrats and researchers, I was offered another scenario: If the president decides to contest the election’s results, his campaign could let loose a blizzard of misleading, decontextualized video clips as “proof” that the vote can’t be trusted.“The goal here is really not producing evidence that stands up for any length of time,” Laura Quinn, a progressive researcher monitoring election disinformation, told me. “They’re interested in sowing just enough doubt … to develop this narrative of fraud—not only so that he can contest the election, not only so that he can refuse to concede a loss, but also so that some portion of his supporters will remain embittered and be able to say the results were illegitimate.” (A spokesperson for the Trump campaign did not respond to a request for comment on this story.)[Read: The billion-dollar disinformation campaign to reelect the president]Partisan poll-watching has a long history in American politics—Trump did not invent it. But this is the first presidential election since 1982 in which the Republican National Committee is allowed to organize such activities without permission from a federal court. For nearly four decades, the party was restricted by a consent decree issued after a New Jersey election in which Republicans allegedly hired off-duty police officers to patrol minority neighborhoods wearing “National Ballot Security Task Force” armbands. The decree expired in 2018.This history, combined with the president’s support among militias and other extremist groups, has fueled fears that the Army for Trump could lead to confrontation and even violence at the polls. In September, a noisy crowd of Trump supporters was accused of intimidating voters and disrupting an early-voting location in Fairfax, Virginia. (The Virginia Republican Party responded to these complaints on Twitter: “Quick! Someone call the waaaambulance!”)But the poll watchers’ real influence may not be felt until they go home and start uploading their videos. Three Democratic strategists who are involved in post-election “scenario planning” told me that—barring a blowout on Election Night—Americans should expect a last-ditch disinformation blitz from Trump and his allies to create the impression of wide-scale cheating. (The Democrats requested anonymity to candidly describe strategy discussions.)“This Election Day poll-watching will be part of a whole campaign to dispute, delay, and bring into doubt the counts in various states,” one Democrat told me. “[Trump] has been setting up the rigged-election narrative for a while,” another told me, “and he needs tools to show that the votes that are rolling in are probably these rigged votes: So here’s the video evidence!”Some of the Democratic hand-wringing had a slightly panicked, paranoid quality, rooted in the trauma of 2016. “Will there be photos and videos purporting to be, for instance, Chinese intelligence agents stuffing ballot boxes?” one Democrat mused. “Probably, yes. And even if the quality of these videos is poor and the provenance is suspect, they will have at least some audience.”Of course, Trump could simply win or lose the race outright, without any of the drama that many are anticipating. But it’s not far-fetched to expect a spike in unsubstantiated voter-fraud claims around Election Day. Such rumors often gain traction in the final days of a presidential race—and Trump and his media allies have been especially invested in amplifying them this year.Nate Snyder, who served as a counterterrorism official at the Department of Homeland Security under Barack Obama, told me that if Trump contests the election results, things could quickly “converge into a perfect storm of disinformation.” In the already-overheated political environment, foreign adversaries could circulate conspiracy theories online, while domestic trolls and extremist groups amplify their own toxic messages. Chaos would be the goal—and Snyder says United States intelligence agencies are preparing for it.“But I’ll be pretty blunt about this,” he added. “We have a unique situation now where we have to worry about what we’d call, in security terms, an ‘insider threat.’ You have a president who is focused on pushing out whatever kind of information, from whatever sources, to help his narrative.” It might not just be Russian trolls and “boogaloo boys” trying to “sow discord,” he said—the president himself may be part of that effort.[Read: The election that could break America]There are reasons to doubt the sophistication of Trump’s operation. His campaign has hemorrhaged money this year, and suffered several high-profile logistical failures. (Remember Tulsa?) A recent perusal of the #ArmyforTrump hashtag on Twitter revealed that it had been temporarily hijacked by K-pop fans. And my own efforts, earlier this fall, to enlist in the campaign’s poll-watching efforts in Virginia were unsuccessful. After an initial phone call asking if I was willing to travel to another state (I said I was), I never heard back. It’s possible that someone spotted my name on the list and screened me out because I’m a reporter. But it seems just as likely that my application was lost in the shuffle of a disorganized campaign office.Some Democrats, meanwhile, are skeptical that collecting and amplifying video “evidence” of voter fraud will actually benefit the president. “Nothing has done more to bolster people’s faith in voting early and in person than videos of people perfectly happy to wait in line to vote Trump out of office,” Adam Green, the co-founder of the Progressive Change Campaign Committee, told me. Prioritizing conspiracy theories over conventional get-out-the-vote efforts, he added, “would be consistent with every other incompetent Trump strategy.”Still, if the Trump era has taught us anything, it’s that a well-oiled political machine isn’t necessary to cause chaos. As I’ve written before, the most effective modern disinformation is defined by what scholars call “censorship through noise”—drowning out the truth with a barrage of lies, distortions, and conspiracy theories designed to confuse and exhaust.“Bad actors aim to break down trust because it makes us insecure,” Jiore Craig, a researcher who advises Democratic campaigns on disinformation, told me. “When we’re insecure, we’re defensive, and when we’re defensive for a long time, we get tired—and when we’re tired, we’re easy to control.” She told me that her recent research suggests a level of fatigue in the electorate right now that could easily curdle into apathy, making it difficult to sort out truth from lies if the election becomes a long, complicated, drawn-out affair.“The danger,” Craig said, “is that you just go with the loudest voice in the room to put it to an end.”
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Trump Trails Biden by 8% in Fox News National Poll
Poll by network shows Democrat contender's strong lead of 52 percentage points to 44 only three days out from the election.
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Xiong Jing Nan def. Tiffany Teo at ONE Championship 118: Best photos
Check out the best photos from Xiong Jing Nan's victory over Tiffany Teo as she retained the ONE women's strawweight title at "ONE Championship 118: Inside the Matrix."       Related StoriesThanh Le def. Martin Nguyen at ONE Championship 118: Best photosChristian Lee def. Iuri Lapicus at ONE Championship 118: Best photosReinier De Ridder def. Aung La N Sang at ONE Championship 118: Best photos 
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Reinier De Ridder def. Aung La N Sang at ONE Championship 118: Best photos
Check out the best photos from Reinier De Ridder's title-winning victory over Aung La N Sang at "ONE Championship 118: Inside the Matrix."       Related StoriesPhotos: UFC on ESPN+ 39 official weigh-ins and faceoffsAdam Borics def. Erick Sanchez at Bellator 250: Best photosSabah Homasi def. Bobby Voelker at Bellator 250: Best photos 
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Steve Cohen era is here: Will Mets maintain their charm?
We’ve seen this Mets fairy tale so many times in so many arenas, be it an athlete landing a long-term deal, a United States President cashing in upon his departure from the White House or the Judy Blume young-adult novel “Then Again, Maybe I Won’t”: Can you strike it rich and not change who you...
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'I'm a Professional Zombie, I Scare People for a Living'
It turns out I've got a bit of a knack for horrifying people. Running around in all weather making strange noises and scaring people appears to be my skill-set.
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A Georgia lake's dark and deadly history has some people seeing ghosts
Legend has it the ghost of a long-dead woman roams this lake in a flowing blue dress. Mysterious arms reach out for swimmers from the watery depths. Angry spirits call people home to submerged graves.
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Have an Echo? 5 security settings to check now
Amazon’s Echo devices are a runaway success. There’s the Echo, Echo Dot, Echo Auto, Echo Studio, Echo Show, Echo Glow, Echo Flex, Echo Buds, Echo Frames, Echo Loop, and more.
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UBS’s Ermotti Leaves Banking in Pandemic Drift
The departing CEO shares his thoughts on what lies ahead for banking.
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How to pair wine with your favorite Halloween candy
Halloween candy and wine — a match made in (someone's) indulgent heaven.
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Package with 1979 postmark delivered to Md. suburb: ‘It only took the post office 41 years’
"I’m hoping that somebody in his family might hear about the package and come forward," said Ron Sargent, who received the package at his leather repair shop in Laurel. "I’d love to be able to get the boots back to them."
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