Fyre Festival disaster: How to avoid fraud when booking your vacation

“The first thing we see is people running for tents and fighting over tents,” she told CNBC’s “American Greed.” “People spent $10,000 to go to this thing. Local contractors in the Bahamas, investors and employees were unpaid. The Fyre Festival’s creator, 27-year-old serial fraudster Billy McFarland, is serving a 6-year prison sentence after pleading guilty last year to multiple fraud counts. But because McFarland spent all the money he took in, his investors, employees and ticketholders will nev


“The first thing we see is people running for tents and fighting over tents,” she told CNBC’s “American Greed.” “People spent $10,000 to go to this thing. Local contractors in the Bahamas, investors and employees were unpaid. The Fyre Festival’s creator, 27-year-old serial fraudster Billy McFarland, is serving a 6-year prison sentence after pleading guilty last year to multiple fraud counts. But because McFarland spent all the money he took in, his investors, employees and ticketholders will nev
Fyre Festival disaster: How to avoid fraud when booking your vacation Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-16  Authors: scott cohn, patrick mcmullan, getty images, mark lennihan, photo, john klos, wikipedia cc, source, seth crossno, crystal bleecher
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tents, spent, festival, told, fyre, disaster, thing, mcfarland, investors, unpaid, booking, fraud, ticketholders, vacation, employees, avoid, took


Fyre Festival disaster: How to avoid fraud when booking your vacation

“The first thing we see is people running for tents and fighting over tents,” she told CNBC’s “American Greed.” “People spent $10,000 to go to this thing. How could they not have anything set up? This is not what I signed up for.”

The festival itself was abruptly canceled when its headliners backed out. Local contractors in the Bahamas, investors and employees were unpaid. And thousands of stranded festivalgoers were left scrambling for flights home.

The Fyre Festival’s creator, 27-year-old serial fraudster Billy McFarland, is serving a 6-year prison sentence after pleading guilty last year to multiple fraud counts. A federal judge ordered him to forfeit more than $26 million. But because McFarland spent all the money he took in, his investors, employees and ticketholders will never be made whole.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-16  Authors: scott cohn, patrick mcmullan, getty images, mark lennihan, photo, john klos, wikipedia cc, source, seth crossno, crystal bleecher
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tents, spent, festival, told, fyre, disaster, thing, mcfarland, investors, unpaid, booking, fraud, ticketholders, vacation, employees, avoid, took


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Hundreds chant anti-India slogans in seething Kashmir on eve of Muslim holy festival

Pakistani Christian shout slogans in support of Kashmiris at a rally in the connection of the country Independence Day in Quetta on August 11, 2019, after the Indian government stripped Jammu and Kashmir of its autonomy. Angry Kashmiris gathered at a mosque in Srinagar’s Soura neighborhood after afternoon prayers on Sunday and began shouting anti-India slogans, according to two Reuters witnesses. Protesters carried a large banner carrying the words “Save Article 35A,” referring to the constituti


Pakistani Christian shout slogans in support of Kashmiris at a rally in the connection of the country Independence Day in Quetta on August 11, 2019, after the Indian government stripped Jammu and Kashmir of its autonomy. Angry Kashmiris gathered at a mosque in Srinagar’s Soura neighborhood after afternoon prayers on Sunday and began shouting anti-India slogans, according to two Reuters witnesses. Protesters carried a large banner carrying the words “Save Article 35A,” referring to the constituti
Hundreds chant anti-India slogans in seething Kashmir on eve of Muslim holy festival Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-12
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, eve, slogans, indian, soura, kashmirs, holy, jammu, hundreds, chant, india, seething, antiindia, kashmiris, marching, kashmir, region, festival, muslim


Hundreds chant anti-India slogans in seething Kashmir on eve of Muslim holy festival

Pakistani Christian shout slogans in support of Kashmiris at a rally in the connection of the country Independence Day in Quetta on August 11, 2019, after the Indian government stripped Jammu and Kashmir of its autonomy.

Hundreds of people protested in Kashmir’s main city of Srinagar on Sunday against India’s decision to curb its autonomy, despite new restrictions on travel and a seventh straight day of communications blackout.

Restrictions that had been temporarily eased on Friday and Saturday — allowing some bakeries, pharmacies and fruit shops to open ahead of the Muslim holy festival of Eid al-Adha — were reinstated in major parts of the city on Sunday afternoon.

Police vans drove around some areas ordering people to shut shop and go home, and most streets were silent by evening, as thousands of troops kept vigil, witnesses said.

Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s government locked down the Muslim-majority region last Sunday, cutting off communications, detaining more than 300 political leaders and activists, and putting a “virtual curfew” into force with numerous roadblocks stopping movement.

Seeking to tighten its grip on the region also claimed by neighboring Pakistan, India announced last Monday that it was scrapping Jammu and Kashmir’s right to frame its own laws and allowed non-residents to buy property there.

Angry Kashmiris gathered at a mosque in Srinagar’s Soura neighborhood after afternoon prayers on Sunday and began shouting anti-India slogans, according to two Reuters witnesses.

Protesters carried a large banner carrying the words “Save Article 35A,” referring to the constitutional provision that India revoked last week. A swarm of women and girls in colourful headscarves followed the marching men.

“What do we want? Freedom! When do we want it? Now!” the crowd shouted, marching around the neighborhood.

Some of them held up paper banners, including one that read: “Modi, Kashmir is not your father’s property.”

India’s Home Ministry did not immediately respond to a request for comment. The demonstration in Soura followed a much larger protest in the same area on Friday, when pro-independence youths marched before being repelled by tear gas and pellets.

Leaders in Kashmir had warned of a backlash against the stripping of autonomy in a territory where militants have been fighting Indian rule for nearly 30 years, resulting in the deaths of more than 50,000 people.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-12
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, eve, slogans, indian, soura, kashmirs, holy, jammu, hundreds, chant, india, seething, antiindia, kashmiris, marching, kashmir, region, festival, muslim


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Four dead, including suspected gunman, in shooting at California garlic festival

Police stay focused on a target after a shooting at the Gilroy Garlic Festival in Gilroy, California on July 28, 2019. Scot Smithee, Gilroy’s chief of police, said the four dead included the suspected gunman. Footage uploaded to social media appeared to show festival attendees scattering in fear and confusion as loud popping sounds could be heard in the background. “Who’d shoot up a garlic festival?” On Sunday night following the reported shooting, U.S. President Donald Trump tweeted: “Reports a


Police stay focused on a target after a shooting at the Gilroy Garlic Festival in Gilroy, California on July 28, 2019. Scot Smithee, Gilroy’s chief of police, said the four dead included the suspected gunman. Footage uploaded to social media appeared to show festival attendees scattering in fear and confusion as loud popping sounds could be heard in the background. “Who’d shoot up a garlic festival?” On Sunday night following the reported shooting, U.S. President Donald Trump tweeted: “Reports a
Four dead, including suspected gunman, in shooting at California garlic festival Cached Page below :
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Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, media, shooting, suspected, including, garlic, festival, california, video, smithee, dead, newsom, social, gunman, reported, gilroy


Four dead, including suspected gunman, in shooting at California garlic festival

Police stay focused on a target after a shooting at the Gilroy Garlic Festival in Gilroy, California on July 28, 2019.

Police and ambulances raced to a shooting at a food festival in California on Sunday, with four people reported dead and 15 injured, and video posted on social media showing people at the event running for cover as shots rang out.

Scot Smithee, Gilroy’s chief of police, said the four dead included the suspected gunman.

The shooting took place on the last day of the Gilroy Garlic Festival, an annual three-day event south of San Jose, where the gunman appeared to have cut through the fence to get into the festival, according to Smithee, who added that there may be one accomplice.

Aerial footage showed the festival grounds apparently deserted but with many emergency and police vehicles on surrounding streets and police in bullet-proof gear.

Footage uploaded to social media appeared to show festival attendees scattering in fear and confusion as loud popping sounds could be heard in the background.

“What’s going on?” a woman can be heard asking on one video. “Who’d shoot up a garlic festival?”

California Governor Gavin Newsom said his office was monitoring the situation closely. “This is nothing short of horrific,” Newsom wrote on Twitter.

On Sunday night following the reported shooting, U.S. President Donald Trump tweeted: “Reports are that shooter has not yet been apprehended. Be careful and safe!”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-29
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, media, shooting, suspected, including, garlic, festival, california, video, smithee, dead, newsom, social, gunman, reported, gilroy


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Former Cambridge Analytica CEO cancels ad conference interview after protest

The former Cambridge Analytica executive Alexander Nix has pulled out of an appearance at the largest advertising industry conference in the world following criticism. The interview was billed as his first speaking appearance since Cambridge Analytica went into administration after allegedly harvesting Facebook user data to try to influence the outcome of the 2016 U.S. presidential election campaign and the Brexit vote. But on Wednesday afternoon, conference attendees were sent notifications on


The former Cambridge Analytica executive Alexander Nix has pulled out of an appearance at the largest advertising industry conference in the world following criticism. The interview was billed as his first speaking appearance since Cambridge Analytica went into administration after allegedly harvesting Facebook user data to try to influence the outcome of the 2016 U.S. presidential election campaign and the Brexit vote. But on Wednesday afternoon, conference attendees were sent notifications on
Former Cambridge Analytica CEO cancels ad conference interview after protest Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-19  Authors: lucy handley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, protest, data, ad, analytica, cancels, ceo, conference, lions, cambridge, nix, appearance, alexander, cannes, industry, festival, interview


Former Cambridge Analytica CEO cancels ad conference interview after protest

The former Cambridge Analytica executive Alexander Nix has pulled out of an appearance at the largest advertising industry conference in the world following criticism.

Nix was due to be interviewed on stage Thursday at the Cannes Lions International Festival of Creativity in France by Gillian Tett, the Financial Times’ editorial board chair and editor at large, U.S. The interview was billed as his first speaking appearance since Cambridge Analytica went into administration after allegedly harvesting Facebook user data to try to influence the outcome of the 2016 U.S. presidential election campaign and the Brexit vote.

Nix was set to discuss “personal data and political agendas,” as well as how the scandal was reported and its implications for the media and ad industry, according to a post on the Cannes Lions website. But on Wednesday afternoon, conference attendees were sent notifications on their cell phones that his appearance had been cancelled.

Guardian journalist Carole Cadwalladr, one of the reporters who broke the story in March 2018, tweeted on Monday: “Well done, lads. This is pretty special. Cambridge Analytica’s Alexander Nix will speak at the Cannes Lions “Festival of Creativity” this week on….DRUM ROLL…’the morality of data.’ Oh, and you know who else is going? Only Facebook’s Sheryl Sandberg..! ”

One ad director wrote an anonymous letter to Philip Thomas, chair of Cannes Lions, calling the organizers’ inclusion of Nix a “monumental act of self-harm,” and said he had cut up his Lion award, one of the most coveted prizes in the ad industry.

A spokeswoman for Cannes Lions confirmed to industry title PR Week: “Alexander Nix, former CEO and founder of Cambridge Analytica, will no longer be speaking in the Debussy Theatre on Thursday June 20. Festival organizers accept his decision to withdraw.”

– CNBC’s Sam Meredith contributed to this report


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-19  Authors: lucy handley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, protest, data, ad, analytica, cancels, ceo, conference, lions, cambridge, nix, appearance, alexander, cannes, industry, festival, interview


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Alibaba opens China’s biggest robot warehouse for Singles Day

A Chinese logistics firm majority-owned by Alibaba has opened a warehouse with over 700 robots working in it to deal with the demand from Singles Day, the huge annual shopping festival run by the e-commerce giant. The company, Cainiao, on Tuesday unveiled what it would be doing to support the shopping festival, which takes place on Nov. 11 and last year raked in over $25 billion in sales. On Friday, the company officially opened a warehouse in Wuxi, a city in the east of China, which employs 700


A Chinese logistics firm majority-owned by Alibaba has opened a warehouse with over 700 robots working in it to deal with the demand from Singles Day, the huge annual shopping festival run by the e-commerce giant. The company, Cainiao, on Tuesday unveiled what it would be doing to support the shopping festival, which takes place on Nov. 11 and last year raked in over $25 billion in sales. On Friday, the company officially opened a warehouse in Wuxi, a city in the east of China, which employs 700
Alibaba opens China’s biggest robot warehouse for Singles Day Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-30  Authors: arjun kharpal, cainiao
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, singles, shopping, firm, biggest, wuxi, chinas, warehouses, day, warehouse, company, festival, alibaba, robot, china, cainiao, opens


Alibaba opens China's biggest robot warehouse for Singles Day

A Chinese logistics firm majority-owned by Alibaba has opened a warehouse with over 700 robots working in it to deal with the demand from Singles Day, the huge annual shopping festival run by the e-commerce giant.

The company, Cainiao, on Tuesday unveiled what it would be doing to support the shopping festival, which takes place on Nov. 11 and last year raked in over $25 billion in sales.

The logistics firm runs warehouses and works with delivery companies to get packages to customers. It says it uses technology to make the process more efficient and its publicly stated goal is to eventually deliver to anyone in China within 24 hours and internationally in 72 hours.

Automation in its warehouses has become a huge focus for Cainiao, which is 51 percent owned by Alibaba.

On Friday, the company officially opened a warehouse in Wuxi, a city in the east of China, which employs 700 so-called automated guided vehicles. Those are robots that can automatically pick up a parcel and deliver them to another part of the warehouse where it is then picked up by a delivery firm. Cainiao says that process has brought significant time savings.

Ben Wang, vice president of Cainiao, told CNBC that the Wuxi facility is the “largest automated warehouse in China,” adding that the company is focusing on automating more processes.

Last year on Singles Day — also known as the Double 11 shopping festival — Cainiao processed over 800 million packages. This year it is expecting over a billion, Alibaba CEO Daniel Zhang said earlier this month during an event in Beijing.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-30  Authors: arjun kharpal, cainiao
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, singles, shopping, firm, biggest, wuxi, chinas, warehouses, day, warehouse, company, festival, alibaba, robot, china, cainiao, opens


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Festival of Marketing: Tom Goodwin on a changing world

Festival of Marketing: Tom Goodwin on a changing world6 Hours AgoThe EVP of Zenith tells MMM that we shouldn’t focus too much on gimmicks but marketers should be aware of how technology changes consumer behaviour


Festival of Marketing: Tom Goodwin on a changing world6 Hours AgoThe EVP of Zenith tells MMM that we shouldn’t focus too much on gimmicks but marketers should be aware of how technology changes consumer behaviour
Festival of Marketing: Tom Goodwin on a changing world Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, zenith, mmm, hours, festival, shouldnt, technology, goodwin, world6, tells, world, marketers, marketing, tom, changing


Festival of Marketing: Tom Goodwin on a changing world

Festival of Marketing: Tom Goodwin on a changing world

6 Hours Ago

The EVP of Zenith tells MMM that we shouldn’t focus too much on gimmicks but marketers should be aware of how technology changes consumer behaviour


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, zenith, mmm, hours, festival, shouldnt, technology, goodwin, world6, tells, world, marketers, marketing, tom, changing


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Festival of Marketing: Mark Ritson on why Facebook needs TV

Festival of Marketing: Mark Ritson on why Facebook needs TV11 Hours AgoMark Ritson says TV isn’t dead, far from it… there’s a battle for the big screen in our living rooms. Plus, why marketers need to think about longer term brand strategies.


Festival of Marketing: Mark Ritson on why Facebook needs TV11 Hours AgoMark Ritson says TV isn’t dead, far from it… there’s a battle for the big screen in our living rooms. Plus, why marketers need to think about longer term brand strategies.
Festival of Marketing: Mark Ritson on why Facebook needs TV Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tv11, marketing, mark, screen, theres, ritson, rooms, facebook, plus, tv, term, strategies, think, festival, needs


Festival of Marketing: Mark Ritson on why Facebook needs TV

Festival of Marketing: Mark Ritson on why Facebook needs TV

11 Hours Ago

Mark Ritson says TV isn’t dead, far from it… there’s a battle for the big screen in our living rooms. Plus, why marketers need to think about longer term brand strategies.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, tv11, marketing, mark, screen, theres, ritson, rooms, facebook, plus, tv, term, strategies, think, festival, needs


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Festival of Marketing: Are we marketers or marketeers?

Festival of Marketing: Are we marketers or marketeers? 6:50 AM ET Fri, 12 Oct 2018Event director Chris Chapman gives us his personal highlights of this year’s event, and the question of whether it’s marketers or marketeers is finally answered.


Festival of Marketing: Are we marketers or marketeers? 6:50 AM ET Fri, 12 Oct 2018Event director Chris Chapman gives us his personal highlights of this year’s event, and the question of whether it’s marketers or marketeers is finally answered.
Festival of Marketing: Are we marketers or marketeers? Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-12
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, marketeers, question, marketing, marketers, highlights, festival, oct, finally, gives, personal, marketeers650


Festival of Marketing: Are we marketers or marketeers?

Festival of Marketing: Are we marketers or marketeers?

6:50 AM ET Fri, 12 Oct 2018

Event director Chris Chapman gives us his personal highlights of this year’s event, and the question of whether it’s marketers or marketeers is finally answered.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-12
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, marketeers, question, marketing, marketers, highlights, festival, oct, finally, gives, personal, marketeers650


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Global Citizen Festival gamified social activism, attracts millenials

Gamifying something means applying typical game rules — like a points system and rewards — to a task in a nontraditional genre such as social activism. It’s an approach that aligns with the way young people do activism, and given that millennials now outnumber baby boomers, its a generation organizations need to survive and thrive. Mick Sheldrick, Global Citizen’s vice president of global policy and government affairs tells CNBC Make It. Global Citizen offers a way to do something rather than do


Gamifying something means applying typical game rules — like a points system and rewards — to a task in a nontraditional genre such as social activism. It’s an approach that aligns with the way young people do activism, and given that millennials now outnumber baby boomers, its a generation organizations need to survive and thrive. Mick Sheldrick, Global Citizen’s vice president of global policy and government affairs tells CNBC Make It. Global Citizen offers a way to do something rather than do
Global Citizen Festival gamified social activism, attracts millenials Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-29  Authors: marilyn haigh, kevin mazur, getty images entertainment, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, festival, points, millenials, global, worth, millennials, attracts, activism, vice, tickets, social, gamified, according, way, citizen, organizations, young


Global Citizen Festival gamified social activism, attracts millenials

Gamifying something means applying typical game rules — like a points system and rewards — to a task in a nontraditional genre such as social activism. In the case of Global Citizen (other than a few VIP tickets that can be purchased), the only way to attend one of organization’s official, star-studded concerts (held in locations from New York in the U.S. to India and Germany) is via its app.

Through the app, participants can earn points by performing acts for social good. Signing a petition to reduce plastic waste gets you one point, for example, while sending an email to help end child marriage is worth three points. After collecting enough points, users enter a drawing to win festival tickets.

It’s an approach that aligns with the way young people do activism, and given that millennials now outnumber baby boomers, its a generation organizations need to survive and thrive.

“There were a lot of young people scratching their head saying, ‘I don’t have much disposable income. How can I make a difference?'” Mick Sheldrick, Global Citizen’s vice president of global policy and government affairs tells CNBC Make It.

Indeed, millennials give less money to charity than older generations but spend more time volunteering, according to research from the Case Foundation’s 2015 Millennial Impact Report. Millennials donated an average $580 over the previous year, according to a 2017 report by nonprofit consultancy Dunham + Company. (Gen-Xers and baby boomers gave an average of $799 and $1,365, respectively.)

Global Citizen offers a way to do something rather than donate, plus participants have the incentive of a pretty good prize. Tickets to a concert that brings together Cardi B, The Weeknd and John Legend alone would be worth about $500 a piece based on previous demand, according to ticket resale site TicketCity.

“We don’t live in a vacuum,” Mick Sheldrick, the organization’s vice president of global policy and government affairs says. In other words, you can care about ending malnutrition in Mozambique and Cardi B’s newest album. “And that’s where the concept of gamification came in.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-29  Authors: marilyn haigh, kevin mazur, getty images entertainment, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, festival, points, millenials, global, worth, millennials, attracts, activism, vice, tickets, social, gamified, according, way, citizen, organizations, young


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Apple just bought an elephants documentary and an animated movie for its streaming service

Apple is poised to enter the world of video streaming and has bought the rights to two films, according to a report on entertainment website Deadline. It bought worldwide rights to “The Elephant Queen,” a documentary directed by Emmy Award-winning filmmakers Victoria Stone and Mark Deeble. The movie features Athena the elephant leading her herd to a new home and is narrated by British actor Chiwetel Ejiofor. Before the festival, Apple had bought the rights to “Wolfwalkers,” an animated movie by


Apple is poised to enter the world of video streaming and has bought the rights to two films, according to a report on entertainment website Deadline. It bought worldwide rights to “The Elephant Queen,” a documentary directed by Emmy Award-winning filmmakers Victoria Stone and Mark Deeble. The movie features Athena the elephant leading her herd to a new home and is narrated by British actor Chiwetel Ejiofor. Before the festival, Apple had bought the rights to “Wolfwalkers,” an animated movie by
Apple just bought an elephants documentary and an animated movie for its streaming service Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-10  Authors: lucy handley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, documentary, elephants, worldwide, elephant, service, bought, animated, movie, apple, festival, world, video, streaming, rights


Apple just bought an elephants documentary and an animated movie for its streaming service

Apple is poised to enter the world of video streaming and has bought the rights to two films, according to a report on entertainment website Deadline.

It bought worldwide rights to “The Elephant Queen,” a documentary directed by Emmy Award-winning filmmakers Victoria Stone and Mark Deeble.

The movie features Athena the elephant leading her herd to a new home and is narrated by British actor Chiwetel Ejiofor. It took four years to make and was shown at the Toronto International Film Festival on Saturday, with the creators announcing Apple’s acquisition on Twitter.

Before the festival, Apple had bought the rights to “Wolfwalkers,” an animated movie by Irish director Tomm Moore about a father and daughter traveling to Ireland to destroy a pack of wolves.

Apple is thought to be launching its video service in March 2019. It is late to the party compared with other tech companies such as Amazon, but an investor note last week suggested it could be making $4.4 billion in streaming sales by 2025. Morgan Stanley analyst Katy Huberty raised her price target from $232 to $245 a share and said that there was much potential for Apple users to spend more time on its devices in areas including video and augmented reality.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-10  Authors: lucy handley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, documentary, elephants, worldwide, elephant, service, bought, animated, movie, apple, festival, world, video, streaming, rights


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