‘We should not overreact to market movements,’ says Standard Chartered chairman

English banking giant Standard Chartered’s chairman suggests that investors should “de-dramatize” the recent market sell-off. “We should not overreact to market movements even if those market movements are sizable,” José Viñals told CNBC’s Geoff Cuttmore on Thursday morning. Viñals comments came amid a stock market rout in Asia following a major Wednesday sell-off on Wall Street. Commenting on the recent market rout, Viñals said he “would de-dramatize the situation,” urging investors to “remembe


English banking giant Standard Chartered’s chairman suggests that investors should “de-dramatize” the recent market sell-off. “We should not overreact to market movements even if those market movements are sizable,” José Viñals told CNBC’s Geoff Cuttmore on Thursday morning. Viñals comments came amid a stock market rout in Asia following a major Wednesday sell-off on Wall Street. Commenting on the recent market rout, Viñals said he “would de-dramatize the situation,” urging investors to “remembe
‘We should not overreact to market movements,’ says Standard Chartered chairman Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-11  Authors: eustance huang
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, standard, investors, wall, chairman, vials, movements, rout, going, recent, dedramatize, rates, overreact, chartered, market


'We should not overreact to market movements,' says Standard Chartered chairman

English banking giant Standard Chartered’s chairman suggests that investors should “de-dramatize” the recent market sell-off.

“We should not overreact to market movements even if those market movements are sizable,” José Viñals told CNBC’s Geoff Cuttmore on Thursday morning.

Viñals comments came amid a stock market rout in Asia following a major Wednesday sell-off on Wall Street.

Commenting on the recent market rout, Viñals said he “would de-dramatize the situation,” urging investors to “remember what we have.”

“One needs to start from realizing that some valuations were stretched to begin with,” he said

“In a context where interest rates are going up and where growth prospects are significantly revised downwards,” he added, “this is something that is going to take some steam off equity markets.”

Nevertheless, Viñals said, the global and U.S. economies were “still growing strongly,” along with expectations and forecasts that they were going to “keep at good rates” for this year and the next.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-11  Authors: eustance huang
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, standard, investors, wall, chairman, vials, movements, rout, going, recent, dedramatize, rates, overreact, chartered, market


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Don’t ‘overreact’ to market movements: Standard Chartered

Don’t ‘overreact’ to market movements: Standard Chartered20 Hours AgoJosé Viñals of Standard Chartered says both the U.S. and global economies are “still growing strongly.”


Don’t ‘overreact’ to market movements: Standard Chartered20 Hours AgoJosé Viñals of Standard Chartered says both the U.S. and global economies are “still growing strongly.”
Don’t ‘overreact’ to market movements: Standard Chartered Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-10
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, hours, strongly, market, global, chartered, economies, dont, growing, overreact, movements, standard, vials


Don't 'overreact' to market movements: Standard Chartered

Don’t ‘overreact’ to market movements: Standard Chartered

20 Hours Ago

José Viñals of Standard Chartered says both the U.S. and global economies are “still growing strongly.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-10
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, hours, strongly, market, global, chartered, economies, dont, growing, overreact, movements, standard, vials


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Google tracks your movements, like it or not: AP Report

An app like Google Maps will remind you to allow access to location if you use it for navigating. If you agree to let it record your location over time, Google Maps will display that history for you in a “timeline” that maps out your daily movements. Google’s support page on the subject states: “You can turn off Location History at any time. With Location History off, the places you go are no longer stored.” Even with Location History paused, some Google apps automatically store time-stamped loc


An app like Google Maps will remind you to allow access to location if you use it for navigating. If you agree to let it record your location over time, Google Maps will display that history for you in a “timeline” that maps out your daily movements. Google’s support page on the subject states: “You can turn off Location History at any time. With Location History off, the places you go are no longer stored.” Even with Location History paused, some Google apps automatically store time-stamped loc
Google tracks your movements, like it or not: AP Report Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-08-13  Authors: aly song, jaap arriens nurphoto, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, used, ap, youve, history, movements, report, users, maps, devices, location, tracks, google, android, privacy


Google tracks your movements, like it or not: AP Report

Google wants to know where you go so badly that it records your movements even when you explicitly tell it not to.

An Associated Press investigation found that many Google services on Android devices and iPhones store your location data even if you’ve used privacy settings that say they will prevent it from doing so. Computer-science researchers at Princeton confirmed these findings at the AP’s request.

For the most part, Google is upfront about asking permission to use your location information. An app like Google Maps will remind you to allow access to location if you use it for navigating. If you agree to let it record your location over time, Google Maps will display that history for you in a “timeline” that maps out your daily movements.

Storing your minute-by-minute travels carries privacy risks and has been used by police to determine the location of suspects — such as a warrant that police in Raleigh, North Carolina, served on Google last year to find devices near a murder scene. So the company will let you “pause” a setting called Location History.

Google says that will prevent the company from remembering where you’ve been. Google’s support page on the subject states: “You can turn off Location History at any time. With Location History off, the places you go are no longer stored.”

That isn’t true. Even with Location History paused, some Google apps automatically store time-stamped location data without asking.

For example, Google stores a snapshot of where you are when you merely open its Maps app. Automatic daily weather updates on Android phones pinpoint roughly where you are. And some searches that have nothing to do with location, like “chocolate chip cookies,” or “kids science kits,” pinpoint your precise latitude and longitude — accurate to the square foot — and save it to your Google account.

The privacy issue affects some two billion users of devices that run Google’s Android operating software and hundreds of millions of worldwide iPhone users who rely on Google for maps or search.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-08-13  Authors: aly song, jaap arriens nurphoto, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, used, ap, youve, history, movements, report, users, maps, devices, location, tracks, google, android, privacy


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Consumer sentiment on real estate ‘pretty good,’ says expert

Consumer sentiment on real estate ‘pretty good,’ says expert15 Hours AgoJustina Chiu of Fortune Reit shares her insights on the real estate market and whether that is affected by movements in the Chinese yuan.


Consumer sentiment on real estate ‘pretty good,’ says expert15 Hours AgoJustina Chiu of Fortune Reit shares her insights on the real estate market and whether that is affected by movements in the Chinese yuan.
Consumer sentiment on real estate ‘pretty good,’ says expert Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-08-01
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, expert, sentiment, movements, good, consumer, pretty, real, reit, insights, yuan, shares, estate, market


Consumer sentiment on real estate 'pretty good,' says expert

Consumer sentiment on real estate ‘pretty good,’ says expert

15 Hours Ago

Justina Chiu of Fortune Reit shares her insights on the real estate market and whether that is affected by movements in the Chinese yuan.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-08-01
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, expert, sentiment, movements, good, consumer, pretty, real, reit, insights, yuan, shares, estate, market


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This 13-foot robot cost over $100 million to develop and looks like it’s straight out of a sci-fi movie

CNBC’s Andrew Ross Sorkin tried out the Method-2, a 1.6-ton, 13-foot tall robot made by Hankook Mirae Technology in South Korea. If the robot reminds you of something straight out of a Transformer’s movie, you’re not too far off. The company hired Hollywood designer, Vitaly Bulgarov, who actually worked on “Transformers Age of Extinction to craft the robot’s look. Development of the Method-2 cost over $100 million, but the robot itself is not for sale. The company says that a version of the Meth


CNBC’s Andrew Ross Sorkin tried out the Method-2, a 1.6-ton, 13-foot tall robot made by Hankook Mirae Technology in South Korea. If the robot reminds you of something straight out of a Transformer’s movie, you’re not too far off. The company hired Hollywood designer, Vitaly Bulgarov, who actually worked on “Transformers Age of Extinction to craft the robot’s look. Development of the Method-2 cost over $100 million, but the robot itself is not for sale. The company says that a version of the Meth
This 13-foot robot cost over $100 million to develop and looks like it’s straight out of a sci-fi movie Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-03-01  Authors: magdalena petrova, andrew ross sorkin
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, 13foot, yearif, scifi, robots, movements, transformers, hollywood, company, cost, develop, worked, movie, straight, million, looks, robot, youre, method2, 100


This 13-foot robot cost over $100 million to develop and looks like it's straight out of a sci-fi movie

Giant human-controlled robots aren’t just for Hollywood anymore.

CNBC’s Andrew Ross Sorkin tried out the Method-2, a 1.6-ton, 13-foot tall robot made by Hankook Mirae Technology in South Korea. It’s the same robot that made an impression on Jeff Bezos at Amazon’s MARS conference last year.

If the robot reminds you of something straight out of a Transformer’s movie, you’re not too far off. The company hired Hollywood designer, Vitaly Bulgarov, who actually worked on “Transformers Age of Extinction to craft the robot’s look.

The Method-2 can mimic the arm, hand and finger movements of its pilot, but leg movements are left to the robot’s engineers. The entire robot is held up by two enormous chains since it doesn’t have the best balance.

Development of the Method-2 cost over $100 million, but the robot itself is not for sale. The company says that a version of the Method-2 could one day be used for disaster relief or military operations.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-03-01  Authors: magdalena petrova, andrew ross sorkin
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, 13foot, yearif, scifi, robots, movements, transformers, hollywood, company, cost, develop, worked, movie, straight, million, looks, robot, youre, method2, 100


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Scientists at Johns Hopkins are using cockroaches to teach robots how to move

Researchers at Johns Hopkins University believe robots could learn a thing or two from nature’s most adaptable pest — the cockroach. The insect can navigate almost any terrain, thanks to over 300 million years of evolution. Scientists filmed the cockroaches running obstacle courses and captured their movements using high-speed cameras. The footage was then analyzed and adapted for a six-legged robot to repeat the movements. Researchers hope this work can eventually be used in search and rescue m


Researchers at Johns Hopkins University believe robots could learn a thing or two from nature’s most adaptable pest — the cockroach. The insect can navigate almost any terrain, thanks to over 300 million years of evolution. Scientists filmed the cockroaches running obstacle courses and captured their movements using high-speed cameras. The footage was then analyzed and adapted for a six-legged robot to repeat the movements. Researchers hope this work can eventually be used in search and rescue m
Scientists at Johns Hopkins are using cockroaches to teach robots how to move Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-02-14  Authors: darren weaver
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, movements, using, robots, university, thing, johns, hopkins, researchers, sixlegged, scientists, used, thanks, terrain, cockroaches, teach, work


Scientists at Johns Hopkins are using cockroaches to teach robots how to move

Researchers at Johns Hopkins University believe robots could learn a thing or two from nature’s most adaptable pest — the cockroach. The insect can navigate almost any terrain, thanks to over 300 million years of evolution. Scientists filmed the cockroaches running obstacle courses and captured their movements using high-speed cameras. The footage was then analyzed and adapted for a six-legged robot to repeat the movements. Researchers hope this work can eventually be used in search and rescue missions during natural disasters.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-02-14  Authors: darren weaver
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, movements, using, robots, university, thing, johns, hopkins, researchers, sixlegged, scientists, used, thanks, terrain, cockroaches, teach, work


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“We’re not going anywhere”: the 2018 women’s marches show the movement’s endurance

A few blocks away, Eunice Kim held a banner simply reading, “Resist,” from the Protest Banner Lending Library started by Chicago-based artist Aram Han Sifuentes. “As a non-citizen and a new mother, I cannot always go to protests,” Sifuentes writes on her website. The Women’s March showed its power on a day Donald Trump’s presidency stood stillSome libertarians cheer when the government shuts down. They had met at the Women’s Convention in Detroit in October and decided to start a New York City c


A few blocks away, Eunice Kim held a banner simply reading, “Resist,” from the Protest Banner Lending Library started by Chicago-based artist Aram Han Sifuentes. “As a non-citizen and a new mother, I cannot always go to protests,” Sifuentes writes on her website. The Women’s March showed its power on a day Donald Trump’s presidency stood stillSome libertarians cheer when the government shuts down. They had met at the Women’s Convention in Detroit in October and decided to start a New York City c
“We’re not going anywhere”: the 2018 women’s marches show the movement’s endurance Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-01-21  Authors: anna north, getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, banner, york, marches, going, think, white, group, women, protests, banners, endurance, movements, sifuentes, 2018, womens


“We’re not going anywhere”: the 2018 women’s marches show the movement’s endurance

“I’m fed up with this entire administration, and I think it’s important for us to press on for changes,” said Suelita Maki, who had gathered with friends near the fountain at Lincoln Center. Several members of the group had marched last year as well.

Trump “cannot continue doing all this stuff and calling other countries you-know-what, without being accountable,” Maki said, referring to the president’s recent comment about immigrants from “shithole countries.” The comment was a popular subject for signs at the march.

A few blocks away, Eunice Kim held a banner simply reading, “Resist,” from the Protest Banner Lending Library started by Chicago-based artist Aram Han Sifuentes. “It’s been a year, and we can’t be fatigued,” Kim said. For her, the march was “a really great way to reinvigorate everyone.”

“As a non-citizen and a new mother, I cannot always go to protests,” Sifuentes writes on her website. She leads workshops where others — including those who can’t attend protests for similar reasons — make banners that are lent out to protesters around the country.

Other banners bear messages like “Black Lives Matter,” “No Wall,” and, simply, “Nope.” “The banners carry the histories of the hands that made and hold them, and the places they have and will travel,” Sifuentes writes.

Read more from Vox:

Trump is proposing the “nuclear option” on the government shutdown. It makes no sense.

The Women’s March showed its power on a day Donald Trump’s presidency stood still

Some libertarians cheer when the government shuts down. Here’s why they shouldn’t

Women’s marches have been criticized in the past for deemphasizing the concerns of non-citizen women and other marginalized groups — some argued that the Women’s March last January focused too much on the responses of white women to the 2016 election, in which 53 percent of white female voters cast their ballots for Trump. This year, the Women’s March organizers emphasized their commitment to inclusivity with a statement on Friday cautioning that “there are many different events this weekend that are associating themselves under the ‘Women’s March’ banner, but not all of them share the national Women’s March’s commitment to intersectionality.”

“We ask that you look around you when you march this weekend,” the statement continued. “Think about why the presence of police checkpoints will make communities of color feel unwelcome. Think about why the lack of an accessible route, stage or event space will make it difficult or impossible for disabled people to attend.”

The creation of a new group, March On, by marchers who felt that women’s march protests were not effective in red states, has led to talk of divisions within the movement. The New York City march was not organized by the official Women’s March group, but some organizers affiliated with that group were on the ground on Saturday to participate. They had met at the Women’s Convention in Detroit in October and decided to start a New York City chapter of the national Women’s March organization. Like many members of the group, they plan to spend this year working on voter registration as part of the group’s #PowerToThePolls initiative, said Teresa Mayer, one of the organizers.

“We’re all marching towards the same thing,” said Audra Heinrichs, another organizer, responding to discussion of divisions within the movement. “Whatever we want to call ourselves, whatever group we’re aligning with, whoever we showed up here with today, it doesn’t ultimately matter.”

“We’re taking the energy that has been galvanized by the march a year ago and turning it into a strategy and into concrete actions to really effect change,” said Erycka Montoya, another organizer with the Women’s March.

For her, the message of the march on Saturday was “that we’re still here, that we’re not going anywhere.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-01-21  Authors: anna north, getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, banner, york, marches, going, think, white, group, women, protests, banners, endurance, movements, sifuentes, 2018, womens


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Gold holds steady; investors eye US tax bill movements

Gold traded little changed in early Asian trade on Tuesday amid a steady dollar with investors monitoring the progress of the U.S. tax reform bill. Spot gold was steady at $1,261.24 an ounce at 0059 GMT. The dollar remained mired in its recent ranges, as optimism that the U.S. tax reform bill would pass dueled with concerns about what its ultimate effect on growth would be. The Republican-controlled U.S. Congress appeared all but certain to pass sweeping tax legislation this week after two Senat


Gold traded little changed in early Asian trade on Tuesday amid a steady dollar with investors monitoring the progress of the U.S. tax reform bill. Spot gold was steady at $1,261.24 an ounce at 0059 GMT. The dollar remained mired in its recent ranges, as optimism that the U.S. tax reform bill would pass dueled with concerns about what its ultimate effect on growth would be. The Republican-controlled U.S. Congress appeared all but certain to pass sweeping tax legislation this week after two Senat
Gold holds steady; investors eye US tax bill movements Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-12-18  Authors: getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, tax, overhaul, gold, ultimate, holds, movements, eye, bill, pass, investors, reform, dollar, steady, wall, week


Gold holds steady; investors eye US tax bill movements

Gold traded little changed in early Asian trade on Tuesday amid a steady dollar with investors monitoring the progress of the U.S. tax reform bill.

Spot gold was steady at $1,261.24 an ounce at 0059 GMT.

U.S. gold futures were down 0.1 percent at $1,264.4 an ounce.

The dollar remained mired in its recent ranges, as optimism that the U.S. tax reform bill would pass dueled with concerns about what its ultimate effect on growth would be.

The Republican-controlled U.S. Congress appeared all but certain to pass sweeping tax legislation this week after two Senate Republican holdouts agreed on Monday to support a tax overhaul backed by President Donald Trump.

Asian stocks advanced on Tuesday after a record-setting session on Wall Street on bets that U.S. lawmakers would pass a major tax overhaul, while the dollar sagged as traders were less sanguine about the bill’s economic impact.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-12-18  Authors: getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, tax, overhaul, gold, ultimate, holds, movements, eye, bill, pass, investors, reform, dollar, steady, wall, week


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France believes Lebanon’s Hariri free of movements in Saudi, foreign minister says

France’s foreign minister said on Friday he believed that former Lebanese Prime Minister Saad al-Hariri was not under house arrest in Saudi Arabia and did not have any particular constraints on his movements. We think he is free of his movements and it’s important he makes his own choices,” Jean-Yves Le Drian told Europe 1 radio. France’s ambassador to Saudi met Hariri on Thursday before President Emmanuel Macron’s unscheduled visit to Riyadh to meet Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, diplomats s


France’s foreign minister said on Friday he believed that former Lebanese Prime Minister Saad al-Hariri was not under house arrest in Saudi Arabia and did not have any particular constraints on his movements. We think he is free of his movements and it’s important he makes his own choices,” Jean-Yves Le Drian told Europe 1 radio. France’s ambassador to Saudi met Hariri on Thursday before President Emmanuel Macron’s unscheduled visit to Riyadh to meet Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, diplomats s
France believes Lebanon’s Hariri free of movements in Saudi, foreign minister says Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-11-10  Authors: ratib al safadi, anadolu agency, getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, lebanon, saudi, believes, saad, riyadh, france, lebanese, lebanons, movements, free, minister, macron, house, foreign, told, hariri


France believes Lebanon's Hariri free of movements in Saudi, foreign minister says

France’s foreign minister said on Friday he believed that former Lebanese Prime Minister Saad al-Hariri was not under house arrest in Saudi Arabia and did not have any particular constraints on his movements.

“As far as we know, yes. We think he is free of his movements and it’s important he makes his own choices,” Jean-Yves Le Drian told Europe 1 radio.

France’s ambassador to Saudi met Hariri on Thursday before President Emmanuel Macron’s unscheduled visit to Riyadh to meet Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, diplomats said. It was unclear whether Macron had any contact with Hariri during his stopover in the Saudi capital.

Paris has close ties with Lebanon, a former colony, and with Hariri, who has a home in France after spending several years in the country. Macron said in Dubai on Thursday there had been informal contacts with Hariri, but no request to transfer him to France.

“Our concern is the stability of Lebanon and that a political solution can be put in place rapidly,” he added.

Two top Lebanese government officials said on Thursday that Riyadh was holding Lebanon’s Saad al-Hariri captive and a third told Reuters that the Saudi authorities had ordered Hariri to resign while he was in Riyadh last weekend, and put him under house arrest.

Le Drian is due in Saudi Arabia on Nov. 16 and is scheduled to also travel to Iran later in the month.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-11-10  Authors: ratib al safadi, anadolu agency, getty images
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, lebanon, saudi, believes, saad, riyadh, france, lebanese, lebanons, movements, free, minister, macron, house, foreign, told, hariri


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If Catalonia goes independent, these places could be next

Catalonia might be the separatist region making headlines at the moment but Europe has many other separatist movements that are closely watching developments in northeastern Spain. Separatist movements in Europe can range from small townships to entire regions and the motivations for wanting to go it alone are equally as diverse encompassing linguistic and cultural differences as well as economic and historical justifications. While some separatist movements harbor dreams of gaining just a bit m


Catalonia might be the separatist region making headlines at the moment but Europe has many other separatist movements that are closely watching developments in northeastern Spain. Separatist movements in Europe can range from small townships to entire regions and the motivations for wanting to go it alone are equally as diverse encompassing linguistic and cultural differences as well as economic and historical justifications. While some separatist movements harbor dreams of gaining just a bit m
If Catalonia goes independent, these places could be next Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-10-06  Authors: holly ellyatt, marco secchi getty images, herwig vergult afp getty images, jeff j mitchell i getty images, -willem buiter, chief economist at citi
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, cultural, catalonia, europe, differences, places, gaining, movements, historical, separatist, independent, independence, linguistic, goes, islands


If Catalonia goes independent, these places could be next

Catalonia might be the separatist region making headlines at the moment but Europe has many other separatist movements that are closely watching developments in northeastern Spain.

Separatist movements in Europe can range from small townships to entire regions and the motivations for wanting to go it alone are equally as diverse encompassing linguistic and cultural differences as well as economic and historical justifications. While some separatist movements harbor dreams of gaining just a bit more autonomy from the national government, others like Catalonia are aimed at gaining full independence and nothing less.

Countries like Germany and Italy where states can have very distinct linguistic, cultural and historical differences tend to have numerous and significant separatist movements to contend with. Geographical characteristics can play a part too with islands — such as Sicily or the Faroe Islands (between Norway, Scotland and Iceland) — and peninsulas (such as Cornwall, in southwest England) often seeking more autonomy or independence, feeling “separated” and far from the centers of power.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2017-10-06  Authors: holly ellyatt, marco secchi getty images, herwig vergult afp getty images, jeff j mitchell i getty images, -willem buiter, chief economist at citi
Keywords: news, games, cnbc, companies, cultural, catalonia, europe, differences, places, gaining, movements, historical, separatist, independent, independence, linguistic, goes, islands


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