La gran bolsa de despidos del sector aéreo: 70.000 anunciados y van subiendo

«Dado que los viajes no se están recuperando como se esperaba, el impacto negativo sobre el empleo ha aumentado», señala en su último informe sobre el impacto de la pandemia en el sector Leer
Load more
Read full article on:
Khloé Kardashian defends Kim’s birthday trip, talks COVID-19 battle
"We did it in the safest way I could imagine someone doing it."
9 m
Cowboys’ Jerry Jones cut Dontari Poe because he was ‘30 pounds overweight’
Dontari Poe’s inability to keep his weight down cost him his job, Cowboys owner Jerry Jones said. The defensive tackle was released on Wednesday for that reason, along with his lack of production. “When you’re 30 pounds overweight and you’re not doing anything about what’s keeping you from performing well on the field, there is...
Jeff Van Gundy loses out on Rockets coaching job to Stephen Silas
It doesn’t appear Jeff Van Gundy will be returning to the NBA sidelines next season. Van Gundy was considered a finalist for the Rockets opening to replace Mike D’Antoni. Instead, that coveted job will go to Mavericks assistant Stephen Silas. The former Knicks coach has been a lead NBA analyst for ESPN since his last...
Malaysia PM: Muslims have right to ‘kill millions of French people’
The Prime Minister of Malaysia said Muslims have “a right to be angry and kill millions of French people” just hours after an attacker yelling “Allahu akbar!” beheaded one woman and killed two others in a church in France. The incendiary comments were part of a tweetstorm from Dr. Mahathir Mohamad, who railed against Western...
Illinois cop’s bodycam was off during fatal shooting of black teen
“It’s like he was trying to cover up a narrative to justify this use of excessive force,” attorney Ben Crump said.
‘Selling Sunset’s Chrishell Stause Was Almost ‘The Bachelorette’, and We Have Ellen DeGeneres to Blame for the Snub
Look at that blowout! This woman was born to be the Bachelorette.
The five biggest questions facing college football in Week 9
Can Penn State bounce back? Is Texas able to shake up the Big 12 race? These two are among the five biggest questions for college football in Week 9.
Opinion: After strong start in Year 2, Cardinals QB Kyler Murray appears poised to meet elite expectations
With Kyler Murray at the helm, the Cardinals have already matched their win total from last year and are contending with some of the NFL's best teams.
Trump’s crackdown on trainings about white privilege draws broad opposition
The Sept. 22 executive order has met pushback from groups across the political spectrum.
'Blood of Zeus' on Netflix: How the Ending Sets Up Season 2
"Blood of Zeus" ends with some major character deaths and a complete change of the power dynamics on Mount Olympus that should lead to a dramatic Season 2.
AOC wears $14,000 outfit for anti-Trump Vanity Fair cover shoot
Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez rocked designer duds worth more than $14,000 for her Vanity Fair cover shoot — to attack President Trump as a “motherf–ker” for not paying federal income tax. The Bronx-born bartender-turned-politician was even gifted a $2,850 fringed suit from Loewe, the Daily Mail reported. The site broke down the price tags for all...
Philadelphia to release police body camera footage, 911 calls in Walter Wallace Jr. shooting
Philadelphia officials have said they will release the police body camera footage and the 911 tapes in connection with the officer-involved shooting of Walter Wallace Jr., an armed Black man reportedly with a mental health history, following three nights of unrest in the city and elsewhere in the country.
Column: While decrying 'socialized medicine,' Trump spends billions on COVID drugs
A $375-million deal with Eli Lilly highlights the role of government in developing a COVID-19 vaccine or treatment. It's also an example of socialized medicine in action.
Bestsellers List Sun., Nov. 1, 2020
Bestsellers List Sun., Nov. 1, 2020
In the hospital? You can still vote in California and most other parts of the country
If a medical problem like COVID-19 lands you in the hospital on election day, you can still vote in California and most other states with an emergency ballot.
Before death, candidate said GOP asked him to "pull votes" from Dem
The Star Tribune reports Adam Weeks told a friend he was recruited by Republicans to siphon votes away from Democratic Rep. Angie Craig.
These unique lodging spots offer COVID-weary travelers social-distanced splendor
From quaint bed and breakfasts to tree houses under the stars, here are socially-distanced lodging options to liven up your travel experiences.
Sneak peek: The Murder of Anna Repkina
Did a love triangle lead to murder? After his fiancée is found dead, a man researches time travel to "correct a horrible mistake." Correspondent Tracy Smith reports in an all-new "48 Hours" airing Saturday, October 31 at 10/9c on CBS.
Experience socially-distanced splendor at these unique hotels
Relive your childhood by staying in a luxe treehouse, try kitschy cabins or do the full Ritz-Carlton experience, all with minimum contact.
‘Star Trek: Discovery’ Finally Picked the Perfect Captain
Move over Lorca and Pike, there's a new Starfleet officer in the chair.
Trump didn’t build his border wall with steel. He built it out of paper.
The country’s immigration infrastructure may remain crippled long after Trump leaves office.
'We had a shortage last night of beds for babies': House report outlines chaos of Trump administration's family separation policy
"We had a shortage last night of beds for babies," an official at the Office of Refugee Resettlement wrote to the agency's director on November 11, 2017.
What does it take to pull off a drive-in dance show? L.A. Dance Project explains
In the early days of the pandemic, L.A. Dance Project began developing a COVID-19 compliant season that evolved into a drive-in dance series.
Virginia’s leaders are failing our children
Even if we disagree about reopening schools, let’s at least debate it rather than ignore the kids entirely.
Racism allegations at Gallaudet U pushed two officials to resign, they say. The school says it’s now committing to permanent changes.
The recent departures of two officials and a summer of protests over racial justice has spurred the private school into action. Some question how long the commitment will last.
Gene Weingarten: I feel compelled to commit a venial sin
I asked for suggestions for acts that are mildly bad, requiring, say, a few Hail Marys. Here’s what I got.
Why Gen Z Catholics Want a Patron Saint of the Internet
The popularity of an Italian teenager who died in 2005 and was recently elevated to “blessed” shows how young Catholics want to see themselves in saints.
Retailers are pushing sales before the election
It’s been a tough year for retail, and stores are hoping you’ll buy despite the election. | Frederic J. Brown/AFP via Getty Images Like the rest of us, brands don’t know what the world will look like on November 4. They still need to meet their sales goals. In a normal year, a holiday marketing email landing in my inbox the first week of October would have been cause for an immediate “unsubscribe.” In 2020, though, the premature arrival of festive cheer and seasonal discounts hardly registered as unusual — coming, as it did, after months in which my experience of time seemed to bear little connection to my calendar. Brands that might otherwise wait until mid-November to start pushing out holiday promotions had plenty of reasons for getting a head start, most of them related to the Covid-19 pandemic: reducing last-minute crowds, capitalizing on the momentum from Amazon’s months-delayed Prime Day, and accounting for shipping delays caused by the expected flood of online orders. The wild card that marketers say has been at the top of all of their minds, though, is the upcoming US presidential election, a single day in November that could very well monopolize the country’s attention long past the closing of the polls. How do you get customers excited about your new air fryer or eyeshadow palette when they’re worried about the future of democracy? The coming weeks will be a test of what happens when the holiday shopping bonanza collides with one of the most fraught political events in recent history. How do you get customers excited about your new air fryer or eyeshadow palette when they’re worried about the future of democracy? How soon is too soon to advertise a sale once the polls close? Just as America’s top political strategists are currently mapping out different election outcomes — a landslide victory for either side, a contested race that takes weeks to call due to record numbers of mail-in ballots, civil unrest stoked by President Trump’s unfounded cries of voter fraud — brands are creating contingency plans for how and when they’ll be able to sell you stuff again. Vickie Segar, the founder of Village Marketing, an influencer marketing agency, says she’s advised her clients to scale back significantly during the first couple of weeks of November. She wants to make sure they don’t get caught in the same situation many did four years ago, having to redo campaigns that audiences never saw. “During the election in 2016, we assumed there would be a couple of days where we would go dark on media,” she recalls. Instead, Trump’s win sent the country reeling, keeping audiences’ attention on national political news rather than shopping or lifestyle content. In the past two presidential cycles, consumer spending dropped 6 percent year over year during the week of the election, according to Epsilon’s Abacus database. Those clicks and dollars did bounce back, but not until at least a week after the election, Segar says — and this year, with the likelihood of contested results and the concurrent threat of the pandemic, the outlook is even more uncertain. “It’s like a perfect storm,” says Segar, whose agency is also working with Joe Biden’s campaign to reach young voters on social media. “We just have to be prepared.” For some companies, this means preparing for business disruptions: Maggie Merklin, executive vice president at Analytic Partners, a marketing analytics company, says one client, a restaurant group, anticipates another lockdown if Biden wins the election and is planning out scenarios for national or statewide closures. The CEO of ServiceChannel, a facilities management company that works with gyms, retailers, and other businesses, told the Wall Street Journal that hundreds of its clients have plywood and contractors ready to mobilize in case of protests and civil unrest. However, for other brands, this preparation has as much to do with the messaging they’ll put out. In the lead-up to the election, many brands have thrown their weight behind voter turnout efforts: Fashion labels have released “vote” merchandise, ride-sharing apps have offered free or discounted transportation to the polls, and companies of all persuasions have used their email lists, Instagram feeds, and celebrity ambassadors to encourage customers to do their civic duty. This kind of bipartisan message is a relatively safe way to get involved in the national conversation. According to a recent Morning Consult poll, 59 percent of Americans believe corporations should use their influence to ensure safe and fair elections. Picking a side — or being perceived to pick one — is riskier, with 52 percent of respondents saying companies shouldn’t be involved in getting politicians elected. “I think it’s every brand’s responsibility to become part of that process and to speak up about what’s going on” Jennifer Bett Meyer, president and founder of the media relations agency Jennifer Bett Communications, says she has encouraged the brands she works with to be outspoken. “I don’t think it’s enough to just pause a marketing campaign because you’re afraid that you’re not going to get attention because there’s going to be so much attention on the election. I think it’s every brand’s responsibility to become part of that process and to speak up about what’s going on.” Of course, some companies have a more natural entry to do so than others: Tia, a women’s health startup and a JBC client, published an open letter to the future president about what women want for health care in America, based on the results of a September survey of 900 women. But even those that sell CBD drinks or cashmere sweaters will have to enter the fray eventually post-election. “Brands need to launch. People can’t stand still,” says Bett Meyer, adding that the holiday season is a crucial one for many of the startups and small brands with whom the agency works. “I think it always comes back to the messaging … it’s unbelievably important that brands are looking at their external messaging, whether that’s an email blast or a social media post or a sale, to make sure that it reflects the current landscape.” Their ability to read the room can make or break consumers’ trust, as we witnessed this summer with brands’ at-times-haphazard attempts to weigh in on the Black Lives Matter movement. While people called out companies for empty pronouncements and black-square Instagram posts that contradicted their internal policies and practices, not posting was also a statement in itself — one that even many apolitical companies wanted to avoid. “I can’t tell you how many brands were like, ‘We are not going to comment on Black Lives Matter.’ And then all of a sudden, they were like, ‘We need to comment on Black Lives Matter,’” says Carrie Kerpen, the co-founder and CEO of Likeable Media, a digital agency. With the election, she says, brands have to be prepared to shift their messaging and timing based on the outcome. “There’s no guidebook that says, ‘You wait five days, and then post.’ … The overused word of the century is ‘unprecedented,’ but it is. We don’t know. So you have to go with a little bit of gut.” What consumers see (and don’t see) in the coming weeks will also be determined by ad platforms themselves: Facebook has banned new political ads in the week before the election and for an indefinite period after polls close, while Google will implement a post-election political ad ban expected to last at least a week. The two tech giants — which together control nearly 70 percent of the digital ad market — are making a public show of cracking down on misinformation (though how effective this will be amid all the lies that go viral for free is debatable). In doing so, says Kerpen, Facebook has begun labeling nearly all ads that even remotely touch on “social good” as “political” — so brands won’t be able to create ads that tread near these subjects until after the platform lifts the ban. Advertising on virtually any channel is also more expensive around the election. Kantar, a consulting and research firm, estimates that political advertisers will spend $7 billion this election cycle, driving up costs and monopolizing prime spots on television, digital, and radio. On Facebook, ad prices were already surging before the election, with costs per 1,000 impressions (CPMs) up 23 percent between July and September, according to digital ad company Revealbot. On YouTube, Bloomberg reports, the deluge of pre-election political ads is outpacing the number of slots available in front of certain audiences, pricing out even some campaigns. For some brands, the October early holiday push comes back to the pandemic for another reason: They pulled back aggressively on their marketing spending in the spring, when mass unemployment and shuttered stores meant few consumers were shopping. According to Kantar, US media spending was down 19 percent in the first half of 2020 compared to the same period last year. Now that some sectors have stabilized, these companies have extra budget to spend — and with the looming threat of political upheaval, they’re under pressure to meet sales goals. Merklin says many of her clients are directing these dollars at email marketing and other channels targeting existing customers for the weeks around November 3. “So they’re still advertising during the election, but on more of a targeted or a personalized level because they can do that a little bit more safely than just throwing out an ad on Facebook and not knowing what it’s going to be next to and in what context it might be observed,” she says. Brands, they’re just like us: They have no idea what happens next. Will you help keep Vox free for all? The United States is in the middle of one of the most consequential presidential elections of our lifetimes. It’s essential that all Americans are able to access clear, concise information on what the outcome of the election could mean for their lives, and the lives of their families and communities. That is our mission at Vox. But our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources. Even when the economy and the news advertising market recovers, your support will be a critical part of sustaining our resource-intensive work. If you have already contributed, thank you. If you haven’t, please consider helping everyone understand this presidential election: Contribute today from as little as $3.
'I'm Not an Uncle Tom': Michigan Democratic City Council Member Endorses Trump in Video
"People are losing everything, and when Mr. Trump says 'What the hell do you got to lose?' he was talking to me," Maurice Davis said.
Where Trump and Biden stand in CNN's latest poll
Biden calls son Hunter ‘smartest guy I know’ as brother refuses to talk business deals
Joe Biden is shrugging off a torrent of new allegations linking him to his family’s corrupt business practices, calling his son “the smartest guy I know” — as his brother refuses to take questions on the matter. Speaking during a surprise appearance Wednesday at a virtual voter mobilization event hosted by Oprah Winfrey, the former...
U.S. economy rebounded strongly in the third quarter
Growth grew at a record annual rate of 33.1%, regaining much of the ground it had lost in the coronavirus recession.
Tucker Carlson's Claim of Missing Hunter Biden Documents Sparks Flurry of Jokes at Fox News Host
Carlson didn't say which mail carrier had allegedly lost the "damning" documents about Hunter Biden.
GDP numbers show massive growth but new layoffs remain high
Two sets of data released Thursday by the government paint different pictures of an economy entrenched in the pain of the coronavirus crisis.
The 3 most likely paths to victory for Biden and Trump, in maps
Which states would Biden or Trump need to win to get to 270 electoral votes?
U.S. GDP Grew 33.1% in Third Quarter
The U.S. economy experienced a record-breaking expansion after the lockdowns.
Joe Montana talks Notre Dame football and drums up some nostalgia
SportsPulse: Joe Montana stopped by and spoke with Mackenzie Salmon about the current Notre Dame football team and also shares a sneak peek at a new commercial which features his time playing for the Fighting Irish.
Pelosi reveals that she and Mnuchin were miles apart in stimulus talks
'Inside LFA with Ron Kruck:' UFC on ESPN+ 39 stacked with former LFA fighters
Check out the latest on what's happening in LFA.        Related StoriesWith retirement approaching, Anderson Silva fondly looks back on most memorable fightsGreg Hardy on MMA progression ahead of 10th pro fight: 'D-level fighter' to now 'I'm in the B class'Uriah Hall accuses UFC champ Israel Adesanya of 'looking for easy fights'
Philadelphia police discover van loaded with explosives amid unrest over fatal shooting of Black man
The discovery comes after officials instituted a citywide curfew following several nights of unrest over the police killing of Walter Wallace Jr.
'Fortnite' Upstate New York & Heart Lake Location Week 10 Challenge Guide
"Fortnite" players may be looking for Upstate New York and Heart Lake to complete their Week 9 Challenges. In this guide, we'll explain where both landmarks are located.
Deer with head stuck in plastic pumpkin rescued by New Jersey animal control officers
Animal control officers in Montclair, N.J., were alerted to the wildlife emergency on Tuesday
Leva Bonaparte Is Here To Save This Season of ‘Southern Charm’
“I’ve known through life that I’m not for everybody. I have two t-shirts that say that: I’m not for everybody."
Jobless claims fall to 751,000 in last report before election
Some 751,000 Americans filed first-time unemployment benefits last week, the Department of Labor said Thursday in its last report before the presidential election.
Bus Plunges Off Road Into Courtyard Below, 13 Passengers Injured
Three passengers were being treated for serious injuries, police in China's northwestern Gansu Province said Thursday.
Unemployment claims dip slightly in last report before election
All told, there were about 22.6 million people claiming some form of unemployment insurance according to the most recent data.
Sen. Ron Johnson says special counsel may need to investigate Joe Biden if he wins
Sen. Ron Johnson said he’s not a “big fan of special counsels” but one may need to be appointed to investigate Joe Biden if he wins the election to get to the bottom of his links to his son Hunter Biden’s business dealings in Ukraine and China, as revealed in The Post’s reporting. The Wisconsin...
Economy grew at record 33.1% pace in Q3 as more businesses reopened after COVID-19 shutdowns
Economy grew at record 33.1% annual pace in Q3 as more businesses reopened, consumer spending surged. But COVID-19 spikes, renewed restrictions augur slowdown.