Looking to? Expect the action on your TV to lag a few seconds behind the notification of a big play that pops up on your phone — or the cheers from next door as your neighbor watches via cable. As more people cut the cord from traditional cable and satellite providers, streaming is often a great way to save money throughout the year. It does have a trade-off when it comes to live sports,
- The COVID-19 pandemic struck just as Spain’s startup scene was reaching its tipping point.
- But the country’s second unicorn was followed with more investments in new companies.
- They may seem the most vulnerable but their funding has surged, while older companies’ has faltered.
- Visit the Business section of Insider for more stories.
The youngest businesses should have been worst hit by COVID-19. For Spain’s startups, it came just as things were taking off.
At the end of 2019, Glovo, the on-demand delivery service app, became the country’s second unicorn — a startup valued at more than $1 billion — after
If this last year has taught us anything, it’s that the work for a stable, reliable career is rarely finished, but in the challenge there is potential. In a world of increasing competition, it is up to you to jump on every advantage you can find, and one of the biggest advantages around is learning to be AWS certified, giving you access to a wide array of cloud-based services and technologies. To train to become a master of AWS, there is The 2021 Amazon Web Services Certification Training Bundle. Normally retailing at $2,500, it can be yours for a
Why I wasn’t sure when it would happen
While the mechanics of the options situation should have been perfectly clear to any savvy investors who were paying attention, there was still plenty of mania surrounding the company last weekend. The New York Times and The Wall Street Journal had both recently run pieces on the phenomenon, and it was all over the television and internet news.
It was unclear how many additional people were going to be sucked into the GameStop vortex by those news pieces that trumpeted how ordinary investors were taking down hedge funds. Despite the very real
Facebook’s Chief Product Officer Christopher Cox.
David Paul Morris | Bloomberg | Getty Images
Last June, Facebook was being rocked from the inside and out.
Protests were erupting across the U.S. after Minneapolis police were caught on camera killing George Floyd, an unarmed Black man. At Facebook, employees were demanding more from their leaders.
In particular, they were upset with how the company handled a post by President Donald Trump about protests that said, “when the looting starts, the shooting starts.” Facebook had decided to leave the post up, even though many employees were arguing that the president had violated