Business
867
Sports
263
Sport
397
Politica
457

The Trailer for <em>On Becoming a God in Central Florida </em>Is a Reminder That “Angel of the Morning” Is the Perfect Song For Some Occasions

It’s gotta be Juice Newton’s version, though.
Load more
Go to source
unread news (Demo user)
unread news (Demo user)
Two U.S. airmen killed at Oklahoma Air Force base in training mission
The incident occurred during a routine training mission Thursday morning at Vance Air Force Base.
NBC News - Breaking News & Top Stories - Latest World, US & Local News
Hill says John Bolton warned officials that Rudy Giuliani was a "hand grenade"
National Security Council expert Fiona Hill testified on Thursday that former National Security Advisor John Bolton warned top officials, including herself, that President Trump's personal attorney Rudy Giuliani would cause trouble for the administration. Hill said Bolton described Giuliani as a "hand grenade that was going to blow everyone up." At the time of this conversation, Hill said, Giuliani was regularly appearing on TV. "(Giuliani) was clearly pushing forward issues and ideas that would probably come back to haunt us," Hill said. "In fact I think that's where we are today."
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Holmes: Ukraine felt pressured to reopen Biden investigation
State Department official David Holmes confirmed during his testimony on Thursday that Ukraine felt pressure from the Trump administration to reopen an investigation into Hunter Biden. Holmes said he believes Ukraine still wanted to appease Trump even after frozen military aid was released. "I think that continues to this day," Holmes said. "I think they're being very careful. They still need us now, going forward."
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Use 'Summits' As a Field Guide to Mountain Climbing
Summits is a mountain-by-mountain guide to climbing. Each mountain in the Summits database has its own page with detailed climbing directions both quantitative and qualitative, making it a great way to prepare to visit a particular mountain, or even choose which mountain to climb.Read more...
Lifehacker
Jake Burton Carpenter, the founder of Burton Snowboards, has died
The man credited with popularizing snowboarding died from complications related to cancer, Burton Snowboards said.
Sport
Bloomberg files papers for presidential run — but he's not in yet
Bloomberg's team filed paperwork with the Federal Election Commission on Thursday that says he would seek the Democratic presidential nomination
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Record number of NYC high school grads are heading to college
More city public high school graduates are heading to college than ever with nearly two-thirds heading to college, Mayor de Bill Blasio announced Tuesday. A record 48,782 high school graduates in 2018 — 62 percent of the class — are heading to higher education, DOE stats show. “This idea would have been considered impossible not...
New York Post
Halima Aden on producing new refugee film, "I Am You"
On "CBS This Morning," Aden also spoke about why her hijab is "not going away"
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Senate Passes Temporary Spending Bill, Averting Shutdown
The spending bill would keep federal the government open for another month
TIME - powered by FeedBurner
Country Star Sam Hunt Arrested for DUI in Tennessee
Hunt was arrested Thursday morning, booked into jail and released on $2,500 bond
TIME - powered by FeedBurner
Al Gore kicks off 24 hours of global climate change conversations
From Nov. 20 to Nov. 21, former Vice President Al Gore, alongside climate activists trained through his Climate Reality Project, will host over 1,600 presentations to encourage climate action.  Dubbed "24 Hours of Reality: Truth in Action," the presentations will unite activists in communities around the world to share presentations with similar talking points as Gore presents in the Academy Award-winning documentary, An Inconvenient Truth. Presentations are taking place in all 50 states and Puerto Rico, in 77 countries, and even in Antartica.  Gore kicked off the 24 hour event with a speech at Vanderbilt University on Wednesday night. He called on some U.S. politicians to step aside, according to the Associated Press.  Read more...More about Climate Change, Climate Activism, Al Gore, Climate Activists, and Climate Impacts
Mashable
Fiona Hill Wouldn’t Discuss Trump’s Other Phone Calls. So How Bad Were Those?
One of the most surprising moments of her testimony wasn’t about Ukraine at all.
Slate Articles
‘RHOC’ alum Jo De La Rosa says ex Slade Smiley gave her fake engagement ring
"It was the thought that counted for me," De La Rosa said.
New York Post
Listen to Episode 9 of ‘Blue Rush’: Bill Parcells Stories feat. Phil McConkey
Buckle up. We bring you a brand-new episode of our New York Giants football podcast “Blue Rush” with Jimmy Failla. NY Post Giants beat writer Paul Schwartz joins Jimmy to open the show. The guys talk about what happened during the bye week and Black Friday shopping (a new television for watching this team?), and...
New York Post
Avlon: Our enemies know America is polarized
CNN's John Avlon talks about the dangers of polarization and how its effects have already impacted modern American society.
Sport
The Inspiring Story of Latinos Invigorating America’s Cities Is Also the Dispiriting Story of Whites Almost Destroying Them
Barrio America by A.K. Sandoval-Strausz tracks Latino migrantes to the neighborhoods working-class whites fled.
Slate Articles
Epstein accuser’s lawyer says she gets calls from new victims every day
A lawyer suing the estate of Jeffrey Epstein said Thursday her office is still inundated daily with calls from new women claiming to be victims of the dead pervert. “My law firm literally gets a half-dozen calls a day from women,” attorney Roberta Kaplan told Manhattan federal court magistrate judge Debra Freeman. The statement came...
New York Post
2 killed in aircraft mishap, Oklahoma Air Force base says
Two airmen have been killed in a "mishap" involving two jets at an Air Force base in northwestern Oklahoma
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Minn. woman competes for Miss USA with hijab, burkini
Halima Aden, a 19-year-old Somali American, has made it to the semis as the first woman to compete in the Minnesota pageant fully clothed
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Vogue Mexico features transgender ‘muxe’ women on cover
JUCHITAN, Mexico – A culture of indigenous transgender women that have been part of southern Mexico’s heritage for centuries is primed for global fashion cachet thanks to one of the world’s top style magazines. For the first time in Vogue magazine’s more than 120 years of publishing, an indigenous “muxe” will appear next month on...
New York Post
Fiona Hill (and Dems) ignore the serious evidence of Ukrainian 2016 meddling
In her testimony before the House impeachment inquiry, Fiona Hill, formerly of the National Security Council, took great pride in telling lawmakers she was a nonpartisan intelligence professional. She then labored mightily in service of a Democratic political narrative. Specifically, Hill conflated two separate theories of Ukrainian collusion in the 2016 election. One of these...
New York Post
Why Isn’t a Rape Allegation Worth an Impeachment Inquiry?
To watch the public impeachment hearings of Donald Trump is to experience a very particular form of whiplash. The House inquiry has featured a series of small collisions, between Democrats and Republicans, yes, but also between accountability and its opposite. Here is a proceeding partly led by lawmakers who have, when it comes to the president, repeatedly prioritized fealty over facts. And here is the key question at hand—did Donald Trump extort a U.S. ally for his own political gain?—chafing against all the other questionable matters not being addressed in the hearing: the reported frauds, the well-documented lies, the atmospheric fact of Trump’s bigotries. The procedural precision guiding the House inquiry—bribery, high crimes and misdemeanors—is constitutionally mandated; it is a proportional response. Watching it play out, however, is a little like watching Hannibal Lecter getting tried for tax evasion.Here is another matter left largely unaccounted for in the proceedings: Donald Trump, currently accused of bribery, has also been accused of rape. He has been accused of other forms of sexual misconduct as well, by more than 20 women, their allegations ranging from kissing to groping and grabbing, all against their will. If you include allegations of nonphysical forms of sexual harassment, the number of accusers grows even larger. The president has, in reply to these claims, issued a blanket denial: Each person making an accusation against him, he has said, is lying. (That list includes, ostensibly, Donald Trump himself, who has made his own claims about assaulting women: “It’s like a magnet. Just kiss. I don’t even wait … Grab ’em by the pussy. You can do anything.”)[Read: The real meaning of Trump’s ‘she’s not my type’ defense]It is easy, in the impeachment hearings’ tumult—the staid testimonies of career diplomats, the history made in real time—to ignore those accusations. They are not, after all, a direct element of the inquiry. They are not the alleged crimes that the House of Representatives has determined to be impeachable. A constellation of reasons, constitutional and political and cultural, explains why the impeachment inquiry is unfolding as it is—at this moment, rooted in this one particular incident of alleged abuse of power. It is nonetheless a sobering thing, to watch the hearings for the one alleged crime play out while the other alleged crimes are, effectively, ignored.One function of presidential impeachment hearings, my colleague Yoni Appelbaum wrote in a rich and prescient essay earlier this year, is their ability to convene public attention. Americans are constitutionally distractible; the Constitution, it turns out, offers a way to mitigate that. Impeachment, on top of everything else, is a way of cutting through the noise of rumors and conspiracy theories, putting the truths of a president’s actions to the test and determining what, in presidential leadership, ultimately matters. There is a flip side to that power, though. When the question at hand is whether Trump engaged in an abuse of power with Ukraine, his alleged abuse of power with women becomes less relevant. All the other facts of unfitness—the families seeking refuge, torn apart at the American border; Trump’s insistence that the tragedies of Charlottesville, Virginia, featured “very fine people on both sides”; the bigotry; the cruelty; the offenses both casual and sweeping—get consigned to the background.That is by design. Impeachment is a process of specificity. But the effect it has on the assault allegations in particular is to tidily replicate what has already happened in the American political environment more broadly: They have hovered over Donald Trump without meaningfully affecting the political fortunes of Donald Trump. The sitting president has been insulated by a party that often seems to care more about tribal loyalty than anything else. He has been protected not only by limitations, but also by a culture that still insists that victims of sexual violence bear blame for the crime done to them—by an attitude that insists, still, that boys will be boys and that, as a corollary, Trump will be Trump, and that it is useless to question the inevitable.[Read: The cruel paradox at the heart of E. Jean Carroll’s allegation against Trump]This summer, Jeffrey Goldberg, The Atlantic’s editor in chief, interviewed Chris Christie, the former governor of New Jersey and a onetime Trump adviser. Goldberg asked Christie about Carroll’s allegation of rape, as one more instance of a woman making an accusation of sexual misconduct against Trump; he asked whether, as a politician, Christie would call for an investigation of the claims. “No,” Christie replied. “Because as a practical matter, the statute of limitations on all of them is gone.” Isn’t the allegation also, Goldberg followed up, a moral matter? Yes, Christie allowed; that doesn’t mean, he continued, that the matter can be satisfactorily adjudicated. “What’s this comprehensive investigation?” Christie asked. “Who’s doing it?” Later, he added something else: When it came to Carroll’s allegation, he said, “I don’t believe we’re ever going to know the truth.”Christie is a former prosecutor. His point was that the law is narrow, by design—that it is better, in matters of justice, to live in uncertainty than to live in error. But his resignation about Carroll’s claim was making another point as well: The government, thus far, has not meaningfully investigated the assault allegations against Trump. Instead, a sense of apathy has set in. The allegations have been metabolized as a collection of known unknowns, lingering in the American ether. Carroll recently filed a civil suit against Trump—she is suing him for defamation, claiming that he lied about her when he denied her assertion—and that claim, too, was making a point: She said he raped her. The best chance she had to get her allegation heard was to say he had wounded her reputation.[Read: Why the assault allegations against Trump don’t stick]It is a familiar compromise. American public life is teeming with stories of women who were heard but not listened to. Justice can be so hard to find that even the illusion of it can seem like progress. When Christine Blasey Ford made her allegation against Brett Kavanaugh, she was met, in part, with a show trial. The FBI promised an investigation into her claims and others’ that barely materialized—nullified, apparently, by the rushed Senate vote that installed Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court by a margin of two. But: The Senate Judiciary Committee also conducted hearings, and aired them to the public. It gave Ford the barest measure of respect. For all their perversities, the hearings’ existence alone sent a message: The world is no longer a place in which a claim like Ford’s could be tolerably ignored.Except, the latest hearings suggest: It is. Still. In spite of it all. The institutional silence that has greeted the assault allegations against Trump has its own cold eloquence. The inquiry, in what it reveals, takes the measure of Donald Trump; in what it ignores, it also takes the measure of the rest of us.Yesterday, Gordon Sondland, the American ambassador to the European Union, gave his much-anticipated testimony to the House Intelligence Committee. “Everyone was in the loop,” Sondland said in his opening statement, regarding Trump’s alleged attempt at state-sanctioned extortion. The claim was widely characterized as a “bombshell” and a “blockbuster”—a moment of plot-twisting, potentially game-changing drama. “Everybody knew.” That fact alone was damning.Donald Trump has been credibly accused of rape. Many, many women have come forward to say that he harassed and assaulted them. Those allegations are another thing that everybody knows. And yet.
World Edition - The Atlantic
Twitter Adds 'Hide Reply' Function To Try To Improve Online Conversation
From now on, users can hide all manner of unwanted tweets — from the slightly irksome to the totally offensive.
News : NPR
College football players in Wisconsin suspended for sharing image of KKK rally
Five college football players in Wisconsin have been suspended for sharing a picture on Snapchat of a cross burning at a Ku Klux Klan rally, university officials said. The unidentified football players at the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire were disciplined Wednesday after circulating a black and white photo of an oversized burning cross while referencing...
New York Post
'Half-Life: Alyx' trailer reveals a VR story before the events of 'Half-Life 2'
It's not Half-Life 3. Valve revealed its upcoming virtual reality game Half-Life: Alyx with an action-packed and pretty spooky trailer Thursday, taking players back before the events of Half-Life 2, which came out all the way back in 2004. Half-Life: Alyx stars the character Alyx Vance, who was a key character in Half-Life 2 and its subsequent couple of follow-up games, Episode One and Episode Two. Things look as spooky as ever in the world of Half-Life as players fight back against the aliens known as The Combine. It looks really pretty, and although it's no long-awaited Half-Life 3, this game is sure to get a whole bunch of people invested in virtual reality gear. Read more...More about Half Life, Half Life Alyx, Entertainment, Vr Ar, and Gaming
Mashable
Dealmaster: Grab a spare PS4 controller for its Black Friday price of $40
Plus deals on Razer gaming mice, AirPods Pro, robot vacuums, and more.
Ars Technica
‘Emma’ movie trailer: First look at new take on Jane Austen classic
It's billed as a "new vision" of Austen's beloved 1815 novel.
New York Post
Epstein accuser says she was kicked out over her eating disorder
One of Jeffrey Epstein’s accusers says he raped and trafficked her for two years before throwing her out onto the street when she told him she had developed an eating disorder, according to a new lawsuit against the dead pedophile’s estate. Teala Davies was just 17 when she met the wealthy financier in 2002 through...
New York Post
Kim Kardashian explains the ‘return’ of her stolen engagement ring
The star's bling is back — or is it?
New York Post
What A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood Understands About Mister Rogers
The public’s reverence for the children’s entertainer Fred Rogers has only increased since the release of the documentary Won’t You Be My Neighbor? last year, and yet the many tributes to his saintliness leave something out. That’s not to argue that Mister Rogers had some hidden dark side—he was simply human like the rest of us, fallible, subject to mood swings. He didn’t magically exude decency; he worked at being decent. Marielle Heller’s new film, A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood, foregrounds that effort. Though it’s not a straightforward portrait of Rogers (played by Tom Hanks), casting him as a supporting character in another man’s story, the film is firmly focused on the TV host’s tangible kindness rather than his celebrity.Three films into her directorial career, Heller is displaying a skill for unconventional biopics. The Diary of a Teenage Girl (2015) incorporated animation into a vibrant live-action rendering of the artist Phoebe Gloeckner’s semiautobiographical graphic novel of sex and adolescence. Can You Ever Forgive Me? (2018) was a darkly sympathetic portrayal of the author Lee Israel and her unconventional life of crime. Now A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood approaches a legendary cultural figure from an unlikely angle, adapting a 1998 Esquire article by Tom Junod that recounted how the author’s initial skepticism of Rogers developed into a close friendship. The film finds Rogers near the end of his life, considering his legacy in an entertainment world that largely dismayed him, which might be perfectly suitable material for a movie about the man. Instead, A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood shows Rogers as a counselor and friend whose angelic aura is generated by his actual behavior.Junod is given a new name, Lloyd Vogel, and a slightly grimmer backstory, but the broad strokes of his article are here. Vogel (Matthew Rhys), a jaded, sharp-elbowed journalist with a penchant for irritating his bosses, is assigned a profile of Rogers for Esquire’s “heroes” issue. He comes into Rogers’s cheerful Pittsburgh PBS studio looking for flaws he can use to build his feel-good story into something major. But the children’s entertainer takes an immediate interest in Vogel, who has never forgiven his philandering father, Jerry (Chris Cooper), for neglecting him as a child. What should be a simple assignment for Vogel becomes a gauntlet of character building, as Rogers strives to help the journalist with his inner pain.[Tom Junod: My friend Mister Rogers has never been more revered—or more misunderstood]It is no spoiler to reveal that Rogers does not, in fact, havescandals buried under his floorboards. The genius of casting Hanks, a generational everyman for Hollywood whose rare cheerful reputation in the business matches that of Rogers himself, is that he brings real movie-star energy to the role. Rhys, who does wonderfully nervy, raw work as Vogel, communicates a sort of involuntary awe when he actually meets the man he’s profiling—the last thing a hard-nosed reporter would want to project.Hanks doesn’t just convey the otherworldly charm of a celebrity, though. He also portrays Rogers as a person: sometimes cloying, folksy to the point of satire (he travels around with the animal puppets he uses on set), and yet deeply insightful. Rogers gazes at Vogel with laser-focused empathy, gently demanding that he open up. A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood is framed as a surreal faux episode of Rogers’s show, in which the host promises to teach the audience about anger by talking about Vogel. This re-creation of Mister Rogers’ Neighborhood is sweet and a little strange, which is exactly the mix of moods Heller tries to summon anytime Rogers is on-screen.Heller’s deft touch is what makes the movie succeed. The script, by Micah Fitzerman-Blue and Noah Harpster, is lovely but modest—a tale of Vogel’s personal redemption and self-improvement that could easily come off with the sappiness of a Hallmark special. But Heller has never been afraid to emphasize the melancholy that can underlie a joyful moment, and Vogel is an ideal hero for her to take on: He has a comfortable life with a newborn child and a supportive wife, Andrea (Susan Kelechi Watson), but can’t stop picking at the grimmer details of the world. Heller demonstrates that Rogers is teaching Vogel not how to be happy, but how to understand sadness—a message about embracing emotion that was crucial to the show. That nuance makes A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood a much more rewarding watch than it could have been. It’s a sincere, measured, and clever homage to its subject, a work of storytelling that would have made Mister Rogers proud.
World Edition - The Atlantic
The tantalizing prospects the Yankees saved over Jacoby Ellsbury, Greg Bird
The Yankees made big noise on Wednesday with the players they let go, moving on from Jacoby Ellsbury and Greg Bird. But one reason those decisions were made was to protect their prospects by placing them on the 40-man roster. Get to know them below. OF Estevan Florial Injuries have held back the highly regarded...
New York Post
Two airmen killed in ‘mishap’ involving two planes at Air Force base in Oklahoma
Two airmen were killed Thursday morning in what officials called an “aircraft mishap” involving two trainer planes at a US Air Force base in Oklahoma, according to a report. The two T-38 Talons, each carrying two crew members, were being flown in a routine training mission at Vance Air Force Base in Enid when the...
New York Post
Goldman Sachs is going through a huge transformation under CEO David Solomon. Here's everything you need to know.
AP The storied investment bank is in the midst of a transformation. The Wall Street bank is moving away from high-risk businesses like trading that were once lucrative but have since slowed, and towards more stable areas like consumer lending.  Business Insider reports regularly on the latest developments at Goldman. You can read our stories by subscribing to BI Prime. Here's what we know about what's going on inside of Goldman right now, from its growing digital wealth business, to shakeups in its inner ranks.  Consumer banking/wealth Goldman Sachs is sending much less mail to potential Marcus customers. A senior exec lays out the reason why. A Goldman Sachs exec explains why the bank isn't sweating concerns over the Apple Card's profitability A Wall Street firm crunched the numbers around how much Apple will make from its new credit card with Goldman Sachs Here's why Goldman Sachs just did its biggest deal in nearly 20 years as part of a pivot to less wealthy clients Goldman Sachs execs are opening up about their plans for Marcus, and they think it can do to banking what iTunes did to the music industry Goldman Sachs' partnership with Apple could move it a step closer to being 'a bank branch in your pocket' Human resources is the next battleground for Wall Street wealth advisers as Morgan Stanley and Goldman Sachs jockey over new turf Goldman Sachs has a novel method for predicting the next economic slump, and it's at the heart of its hot new business Technology Goldman Sachs is embracing open-source code and its chief data officer says its part of a "new world" of software Read the memo the new Goldman tech chief sent to the firm's 9,000-plus engineers where he urges them to ditch presentations in favor of Amazon's famous narratives A new Goldman Sachs tech exec hired from Amazon is taking a page from the Jeff Bezos playbook by urging engineers to ditch PowerPoint and write memos Goldman Sachs' new CTO shares his strategy for attracting outside developers to work more closely with the bank, giving a glimpse into the future of how Wall Street will work A Verizon executive is joining Goldman Sachs as chief technology officer as the Wall Street bank reshuffles its ranks Marty Chavez is retiring from Goldman Sachs. We chatted with him about the bank's tech transformation, why now is the right time for him to step down, and what he's planning next. Goldman Sachs tech guru Marty Chavez is retiring from the bank Goldman Sachs' CEO just warned that the bank's big tech bets might not pay off as quickly as people hope Goldman Sachs is scrapping a homegrown email app it once touted — and it's a sign the bank is moving away from building tech in house Goldman Sachs is exploring plans to create a Netflix for data, and it marks a new frontier for Wall Street Goldman Sachs' internal idea factory hatched a plan for the Google of Wall Street, and it's now looking for the next big thing to disrupt the bank Goldman Sachs' big bet on the future of Wall Street had a rocky start. Here's the inside story of the bank's struggle to grow its next business and an exclusive look at its plans Trading Goldman Sachs' massive quant business now rivals AQR and Two Sigma. We talked to the bank's top quant about asset growth, finding data sources, and why critics of computerized trading are wrong. Goldman Sachs' CEO tells us the bank is winning over quant clients. That helped it outpace rivals like JPMorgan last quarter. Goldman Sachs is cutting about 5% of sales and trading staff after senior equities leaders delivered a tough town-hall talk Goldman Sachs is moving away from a tool championed by its former CFO as it pushes its traders to see clients where they once saw quick wins Goldman Sachs is shuffling its top stock trading executives as the business tries to claw back market share from Morgan Stanley and JPMorgan Goldman Sachs's bond trading unit is still trying to find its way — and it represents a key challenge for new CEO David Solomon Alternatives Goldman Sachs' push into private equity is ruffling feathers at Blackstone — and it might be a sign of big client skirmishes to come Goldman Sachs execs are jockeying for control of the firm's lucrative private investing units after a plan to merge it — and the stakes couldn't be higher Meet the Goldman Sachs execs tasked with building the firms' new Blackstone-esque private-investing unit — and pumping up the bank's flagging stock price 'It's good to be Rich': Meet the Goldman Sachs banker who has built a private investing empire that goes head-to-head with Blackstone — and you've probably never heard of him Goldman Sachs is considering a shakeup of its alternative investing units as part of a plan to simplify the bank's strategy Deals Goldman Sachs unloaded some of its WeWork shares before its investment bankers pitched investors on what it once considered a $60 billion-plus IPO Goldman Sachs just revealed it sold part of its Uber stake to SoftBank and it helped boost a $4.5 billion business A senior Goldman Sachs fintech banker was about to join JPMorgan — but then got lured back —and it's another sign of the fierce battle for M&A talent Goldman just promoted a star tech banker close to Tesla and Microsoft to co-head one of its most profitable businesses, as incoming CEO Solomon makes his mark Goldman Sachs just announced a shakeup of its leadership — and it signals the rise of bankers over traders A tug-of-war between Goldman Sachs and JPMorgan over a top banker highlights Wall Street's $1 trillion battleground Careers  Another Goldman Sachs partner is out. HR chief Dane Holmes is the latest key player to leave the Wall Street bank in a matter of days. Goldman Sachs is offering buyouts to encourage partners to leave as CEO David Solomon works to shrink one of the most elite clubs on Wall Street Goldman Sachs is making renewable energy a big priority based on its hiring strategy. It's a sign that its ideas incubator is working. The David Solomon era at Goldman Sachs kicked off with 43 words Lloyd Blankfein would never say Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon shares his best leadership advice Goldman Sachs is shaking up the way it stocks one of the most elite clubs on Wall Street — and it shows how banks are back to making money again Goldman Sachs' 1MDB problems are eating into employee morale, and insiders worry the firm will use its legal woes as an excuse to scrimp on bonuses Goldman Sachs is about to move dozens of jobs out of pricey New York to Utah as Wall Street turns to cheaper cities NOW WATCH: WeWork went from a $47 billion valuation to a failed IPO. Here's how the company makes money.See Also:Read the memo the new Goldman tech chief sent to the firm's 9,000-plus engineers where he urges them to ditch presentations in favor of Amazon's famous narrativesA new Goldman Sachs tech exec hired from Amazon is taking a page from the Jeff Bezos playbook by urging engineers to ditch PowerPoint and write memosGoldman Sachs announced its new class of managing directors, and millennials dominated the list
Business Insider
Snowboard pioneer Jake Burton Carpenter dies at 65
The company sponsored pretty much every top rider at one time or another — from Shaun White to Kelly Clark to Chloe Kim.
NBC News - Breaking News & Top Stories - Latest World, US & Local News
Derek Jeter sells sports site Players Tribune for undisclosed sum
Derek Jeter has sold his Players Tribune sports blog site to Mental Floss owner Minute Media. Terms were not disclosed. Jeter, the former NY Yankees shortstop who is on the Hall of Fame ballot this year, started the web site in 2014 following his retirement as a way for sports stars to bypass traditional media...
New York Post
Tim Tebow mourns the death of his beloved dog Bronco
The athlete and philanthropist shared a wrenching clip crying with his dog in Bronco's last moments.
CNN.com - RSS Channel
Facebook may restrict highly targeted political ads
Facebook may be reluctant to overhaul key parts of its political ad policies, but it appears willing to make a few changes to stop the spread of misinformation. Wall Street Journal sources say Facebook is mulling a ban on political ads that target sm...
Engadget | Technology News, Advice and Features
"This is corruption": Warren slams secret meeting between Trump and Zuckerberg
The Facebook CEO and one of the company's conservative board members had a previously undisclosed dinner with the president
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Kamala Harris has more billionaire donors than any other Democrat running for president
Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images More billionaires have donated to Kamala Harris than any other Democrat running for president, an analysis of Federal Election Commission data by Forbes published Monday found.  Taking campaign donations from the ultra-wealthy has become a taboo in the Democratic presidential primary, largely because of Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders. Harris' campaign is the subject of widespread speculation that it may be nearing its end, Politico's Christopher Cadelago reported. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Billionaires may be "really, really fearful" of Elizabeth Warren, but they seem to like Kamala Harris. The senator from California has received more donations from billionaires than any other Democrat running for president, an analysis of Federal Election Commission data by Forbes published Monday found. The analysis tracked Federal Election Commission data from January 1, 2019 through September 30, 2019, and included all itemized donations over $100.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: Traditional Japanese swords can take over 18 months to create — here's what makes them so specialSee Also:5 things millionaires can't afford — that truly wealthy people canTrump's childhood home in New York City isn't selling. Take a look inside the 5-bedroom house that was listed for $2.9 million earlier this year and just failed to sell at auction.Bill Gates is once again the richest person in the world. Here's how he spends his $110 billion fortune, from a luxury-car collection to incredible real estate.SEE ALSO: The top 25 Americans who funded politics in 2018 DON'T MISS: Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders have both proposed taxes on the ultra-wealthy. Here's how much poorer America's 10 wealthiest billionaires would be under a moderate wealth tax.
Business Insider
Democrats' diverse debate stage highlights society's progress -- and problems
To riff on a popular construction: our debate stage, ourselves.
Politica
U.S. judge rebukes Epstein estate for keeping accusers in the dark about settlement
A U.S. judge on Thursday rebuked Jeffrey Epstein's estate for keeping the late financier's alleged victims in the dark about a fund that would compensate them for claims of sexual abuse.
Reuters: Top News - powered by FeedBurner
Xerox threatens to take its acquisition bid directly to shareholders if HP doesn't rethink its offer
REUTERS/Chip East Xerox threatened to approach HP shareholders with a $33.5 billion buyout bid if the company doesn't rethink its rejection of the offer. The printer company was "very surprised" to hear of the rejection and is "determined to expeditiously pursue" the buyout, Xerox CEO John Visentin wrote in a letter to HP's directors. Visentin laid out a November 25 deadline for HP to rethink its choice, and warned that Xerox will approach HP shareholders with the "compelling case" if an agreement can't be reached. Watch Xerox trade live here. Xerox may take its buyout offer directly to HP's shareholders if the company doesn't rethink its decision to reject a recent $33.5 billion bid, Xerox CEO John Visentin wrote in a letter to HP's directors. The printer company was "very surprised" to hear HP's board rejected the offer, and said HP's reply "lacks a clear path forward." Visentin noted that the takeover bid represents a 29% premium over HP's 30-day average trading price, and that fears of the purchase harming Xerox's financial stability are unfounded.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: A big-money investor in juggernauts like Facebook and Netflix breaks down the '3rd wave' firms that are leading the next round of tech disruptionSee Also:14 things millennials do completely differently from their parentsThe best Kindles and ebook readersThe Wells Fargo Propel is arguably the best no-annual-fee personal credit card to open in 2019 — here's why
Business Insider
Evo Morales will not be candidate in new Bolivia elections, his party says
Movement for Socialism opts for ‘young candidates’Congress to debate annulling 20 elections before new voteNeither Evo Morales nor his former vice-president Álvaro García Linera – who both resigned under pressure this month – will be candidates for their Movement for Socialism (Mas) party in Bolivia’s next elections, a prominent party official has said. Related: Exiled vice-president blames ‘racist backlash’ for Evo Morales's forced exit Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
Iran's digital shutdown: other regimes 'will be watching closely'
Blackout is part of growing trend of governments shutting citizens off from the worldAccess to the internet is gradually being restored in Iran after an unprecedented five-day shutdown that cut its population off from the rest of the world and suppressed news of the deadliest unrest since the country’s 1979 revolution.The digital blackout that commenced last Friday is part of a growing trend of governments interfering with the internet to curb violent unrest, but also legitimate dissent. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
'The Mandalorian director approves of calling the show's breakout obsession 'Baby Yoda,' so you can stop arguing about it now
Disney Plus Disney Plus' new series "The Mandalorian" centers around a bounty hunter tasked with finding a small green creature who's the same species as the iconic character Yoda. Fans have taken to just calling it "Baby Yoda" for simplified discussion, even though it's not literally the child version of Yoda. Yoda's species is a mystery, so there's no good alternative name for the little being. In an interview with "Entertainment Tonight," the pilot episode's director Dave Filoni says it's fine to call the child Baby Yoda. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. The newest viral sensation on television is "Baby Yoda," a small green creature starring on Disney Plus' series "The Mandalorian." Some fans argue against this terminology, since the child can't actually be a young Yoda thanks to the timeline of "Star Wars." But the show's pilot episode director Dave Filoni has given his blessing for the term in an interview with reporter Ash Crosssn on "Entertainment Tonight."See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: Taylor Swift is the world's highest-paid celebrity. Here's how she makes and spends her $360 million.See Also:15 tweets and memes about 'Baby Yoda' on 'The Mandalorian' that prove the character is the best thing in 'Star Wars''The Mandalorian' creator Jon Favreau just shared the first design of 'Baby Yoda,' and people can't handle the cutenessDisney Plus doesn't have all your favorite movies and TV shows. Here's how you can request the ones you want.
Business Insider
Demi Lovato confuses fans with fake baby bump
"Real or fake?"
New York Post
Half Life Alyx will fill in the gaps between Half-Life and Half-Life 2
New trailer helps show why Newell says "VR has energized us."
Ars Technica