PayPal co-founder is selling his $7.25 million San Francisco home — take a look inside

Take a look inside. The 3,049-square-foot property built in 2003 is located in Cow Hollow, an upscale district near the Presidio and the bay. The home has five bedrooms and five bathrooms, as well as a backyard and a top-floor wraparound deck.


Take a look inside. The 3,049-square-foot property built in 2003 is located in Cow Hollow, an upscale district near the Presidio and the bay. The home has five bedrooms and five bathrooms, as well as a backyard and a top-floor wraparound deck.
PayPal co-founder is selling his $7.25 million San Francisco home — take a look inside Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-12  Authors: jimmy im, jacob elliott
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, located, million, selling, property, cofounder, 725, near, hollow, paypal, look, inside, wraparound, upscale, presidio, insidethe, topfloor, francisco, san


PayPal co-founder is selling his $7.25 million San Francisco home — take a look inside

Take a look inside.

The 3,049-square-foot property built in 2003 is located in Cow Hollow, an upscale district near the Presidio and the bay. The home has five bedrooms and five bathrooms, as well as a backyard and a top-floor wraparound deck.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-12  Authors: jimmy im, jacob elliott
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, located, million, selling, property, cofounder, 725, near, hollow, paypal, look, inside, wraparound, upscale, presidio, insidethe, topfloor, francisco, san


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Undersea fiber business is the ‘booming sector’: CEO

Undersea fiber business is the ‘booming sector’: CEO17 Hours AgoBill Barney of Reliance Communications and Global Cloud Xchange discusses the security of undersea cables. He says that GCX focuses a lot of energy on making sure the systems are “well guarded,” especially near the shore.


Undersea fiber business is the ‘booming sector’: CEO17 Hours AgoBill Barney of Reliance Communications and Global Cloud Xchange discusses the security of undersea cables. He says that GCX focuses a lot of energy on making sure the systems are “well guarded,” especially near the shore.
Undersea fiber business is the ‘booming sector’: CEO Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-11
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, xchange, systems, reliance, ceo, undersea, making, business, sure, near, fiber, shore, sector, security, booming


Undersea fiber business is the 'booming sector': CEO

Undersea fiber business is the ‘booming sector’: CEO

17 Hours Ago

Bill Barney of Reliance Communications and Global Cloud Xchange discusses the security of undersea cables. He says that GCX focuses a lot of energy on making sure the systems are “well guarded,” especially near the shore.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-11
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, xchange, systems, reliance, ceo, undersea, making, business, sure, near, fiber, shore, sector, security, booming


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National Enquirer’s parent company says it’s likely to sell the tabloid ‘in the near future’


National Enquirer’s parent company says it’s likely to sell the tabloid ‘in the near future’ Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-10
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, company, future, near, enquirers, parent, sell, tabloid, likely, national



Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-10
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, company, future, near, enquirers, parent, sell, tabloid, likely, national


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Tech spending will near $4 trillion this year. Here’s where all the money is going and why

Ask Ken Goldman, president of former Google executive chairman Eric Schmidt’s family office, Hillspire, which industry is being disrupted by technology today and his answer might surprise you. “Every single industry in the world,” said Goldman, who serves on the advisory board of the new CNBC Technology Executive Council (TEC). A decade ago oil and gas companies were the stocks with the highest market capitalization. Now Goldman notes that all of the biggest market cap companies are tech (the to


Ask Ken Goldman, president of former Google executive chairman Eric Schmidt’s family office, Hillspire, which industry is being disrupted by technology today and his answer might surprise you. “Every single industry in the world,” said Goldman, who serves on the advisory board of the new CNBC Technology Executive Council (TEC). A decade ago oil and gas companies were the stocks with the highest market capitalization. Now Goldman notes that all of the biggest market cap companies are tech (the to
Tech spending will near $4 trillion this year. Here’s where all the money is going and why Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-08  Authors: eric rosenbaum, source, flirty, olivier douliery, bloomberg, getty images, otis elevator united technologies, vcg, visual china group
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, near, money, heres, industry, tech, market, technology, executive, oil, going, disrupted, spending, companies, disruption, goldman, trillion


Tech spending will near $4 trillion this year. Here's where all the money is going and why

Ask Ken Goldman, president of former Google executive chairman Eric Schmidt’s family office, Hillspire, which industry is being disrupted by technology today and his answer might surprise you.

“Construction is being totally disrupted — the entire industry,” he said.

The former chief financial officer of Yahoo, Fortinet and Siebel Systems, Goldman said companies cannot afford to make the mistake of thinking technology disruption is greatest in the tech sector itself, or limited to certain sectors of the economy.

“Every single industry in the world,” said Goldman, who serves on the advisory board of the new CNBC Technology Executive Council (TEC).

A decade ago oil and gas companies were the stocks with the highest market capitalization. Saudi Arabia’s oil giant Aramco is still more profitable than the iPhone maker, but the top of the market cap table has tilted. Now Goldman notes that all of the biggest market cap companies are tech (the top four U.S. publicly traded companies, to be exact). His warning: Disruption comes from the bottom up.

“The thing I’ve seen happen with companies inside and outside of tech is they get complacent and assume the newest will only take a small share. By the time it mushrooms, it’s too late,” he said.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-08  Authors: eric rosenbaum, source, flirty, olivier douliery, bloomberg, getty images, otis elevator united technologies, vcg, visual china group
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, near, money, heres, industry, tech, market, technology, executive, oil, going, disrupted, spending, companies, disruption, goldman, trillion


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Tech spending will near $4 trillion this year. Here’s where all the money is going and why

Ask Ken Goldman, president of former Google executive chairman Eric Schmidt’s family office, Hillspire, which industry is being disrupted by technology today and his answer might surprise you. “Every single industry in the world,” said Goldman, who serves on the advisory board of the new CNBC Technology Executive Council (TEC). A decade ago oil and gas companies were the stocks with the highest market capitalization. Now Goldman notes that all of the biggest market cap companies are tech (the to


Ask Ken Goldman, president of former Google executive chairman Eric Schmidt’s family office, Hillspire, which industry is being disrupted by technology today and his answer might surprise you. “Every single industry in the world,” said Goldman, who serves on the advisory board of the new CNBC Technology Executive Council (TEC). A decade ago oil and gas companies were the stocks with the highest market capitalization. Now Goldman notes that all of the biggest market cap companies are tech (the to
Tech spending will near $4 trillion this year. Here’s where all the money is going and why Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-08  Authors: eric rosenbaum, source, flirty, olivier douliery, bloomberg, getty images, otis elevator united technologies, vcg, visual china group
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, near, money, heres, industry, tech, market, technology, executive, oil, going, disrupted, spending, companies, disruption, goldman, trillion


Tech spending will near $4 trillion this year. Here's where all the money is going and why

Ask Ken Goldman, president of former Google executive chairman Eric Schmidt’s family office, Hillspire, which industry is being disrupted by technology today and his answer might surprise you.

“Construction is being totally disrupted — the entire industry,” he said.

The former chief financial officer of Yahoo, Fortinet and Siebel Systems, Goldman said companies cannot afford to make the mistake of thinking technology disruption is greatest in the tech sector itself, or limited to certain sectors of the economy.

“Every single industry in the world,” said Goldman, who serves on the advisory board of the new CNBC Technology Executive Council (TEC).

A decade ago oil and gas companies were the stocks with the highest market capitalization. Saudi Arabia’s oil giant Aramco is still more profitable than the iPhone maker, but the top of the market cap table has tilted. Now Goldman notes that all of the biggest market cap companies are tech (the top four U.S. publicly traded companies, to be exact). His warning: Disruption comes from the bottom up.

“The thing I’ve seen happen with companies inside and outside of tech is they get complacent and assume the newest will only take a small share. By the time it mushrooms, it’s too late,” he said.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-04-08  Authors: eric rosenbaum, source, flirty, olivier douliery, bloomberg, getty images, otis elevator united technologies, vcg, visual china group
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, near, money, heres, industry, tech, market, technology, executive, oil, going, disrupted, spending, companies, disruption, goldman, trillion


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Cboe to stop listing bitcoin futures as interest in crypto trading cools

The major U.S. exchange company that paved the way for bitcoin futures has had a change of heart. Cboe Global Markets, which rolled out the first bitcoin futures contracts in December 2017, has decided to stop adding new ones. In a statement last week, the Cboe Futures Exchange said it will not add new bitcoin futures in March. In the meantime, active bitcoin contracts are still available to trade, but the last of them expires in June. Its Chicago-based rival CME Group debuted its own cash-settl


The major U.S. exchange company that paved the way for bitcoin futures has had a change of heart. Cboe Global Markets, which rolled out the first bitcoin futures contracts in December 2017, has decided to stop adding new ones. In a statement last week, the Cboe Futures Exchange said it will not add new bitcoin futures in March. In the meantime, active bitcoin contracts are still available to trade, but the last of them expires in June. Its Chicago-based rival CME Group debuted its own cash-settl
Cboe to stop listing bitcoin futures as interest in crypto trading cools Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: kate rooney, jim young, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, futures, interest, crypto, trading, contracts, marketplace, cools, bitcoin, volume, exchange, near, stop, listing, investors, way, cboe


Cboe to stop listing bitcoin futures as interest in crypto trading cools

The major U.S. exchange company that paved the way for bitcoin futures has had a change of heart.

Cboe Global Markets, which rolled out the first bitcoin futures contracts in December 2017, has decided to stop adding new ones. In a statement last week, the Cboe Futures Exchange said it will not add new bitcoin futures in March. It did not rule out the possibility of other cryptocurrency derivatives, though, and “is assessing” its approach for how it plans to continue.

In the meantime, active bitcoin contracts are still available to trade, but the last of them expires in June.

Futures are a way for investors to bet on whether the price of a commodity — in this case bitcoin — will rise or fall. The contracts expire each month, meaning an exchange has to continuously list more if it wants to keep the market alive.

The move by Cboe highlights cooling enthusiasm for bitcoin after an all-out mania led by retail investors in 2017. When the “XBT” futures launched in December of that year, bitcoin was trading near $17,000. Not long after, it shot to almost $20,000. Prices have come crashing down by 80 percent since. Bitcoin was trading near $4,000 as of Monday afternoon.

Cboe was not the only exchange to try to capitalize on the bitcoin frenzy. Its Chicago-based rival CME Group debuted its own cash-settled bitcoin contracts, also denominated in U.S. dollars, and has not announced any changes. CME’s version has historically seen more trading volume. CME bitcoin futures’ 30-day average volume is more than four times larger than Cboe’s.

When they were introduced, futures gave investors a way to buy and sell cryptocurrency in a regulated marketplace. Those in favor of it said it would be a way to usher institutional investors into the bitcoin marketplace. There has been little evidence of that happening in the form of crypto derivatives.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: kate rooney, jim young, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, futures, interest, crypto, trading, contracts, marketplace, cools, bitcoin, volume, exchange, near, stop, listing, investors, way, cboe


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Cboe to stop listing bitcoin futures as interest in crypto trading cools

The major U.S. exchange company that paved the way for bitcoin futures has had a change of heart. Cboe Global Markets, which rolled out the first bitcoin futures contracts in December 2017, has decided to stop adding new ones. In a statement last week, the Cboe Futures Exchange said it will not add new bitcoin futures in March. In the meantime, active bitcoin contracts are still available to trade, but the last of them expires in June. Its Chicago-based rival CME Group debuted its own cash-settl


The major U.S. exchange company that paved the way for bitcoin futures has had a change of heart. Cboe Global Markets, which rolled out the first bitcoin futures contracts in December 2017, has decided to stop adding new ones. In a statement last week, the Cboe Futures Exchange said it will not add new bitcoin futures in March. In the meantime, active bitcoin contracts are still available to trade, but the last of them expires in June. Its Chicago-based rival CME Group debuted its own cash-settl
Cboe to stop listing bitcoin futures as interest in crypto trading cools Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: kate rooney, jim young, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, futures, interest, crypto, trading, contracts, marketplace, cools, bitcoin, volume, exchange, near, stop, listing, investors, way, cboe


Cboe to stop listing bitcoin futures as interest in crypto trading cools

The major U.S. exchange company that paved the way for bitcoin futures has had a change of heart.

Cboe Global Markets, which rolled out the first bitcoin futures contracts in December 2017, has decided to stop adding new ones. In a statement last week, the Cboe Futures Exchange said it will not add new bitcoin futures in March. It did not rule out the possibility of other cryptocurrency derivatives, though, and “is assessing” its approach for how it plans to continue.

In the meantime, active bitcoin contracts are still available to trade, but the last of them expires in June.

Futures are a way for investors to bet on whether the price of a commodity — in this case bitcoin — will rise or fall. The contracts expire each month, meaning an exchange has to continuously list more if it wants to keep the market alive.

The move by Cboe highlights cooling enthusiasm for bitcoin after an all-out mania led by retail investors in 2017. When the “XBT” futures launched in December of that year, bitcoin was trading near $17,000. Not long after, it shot to almost $20,000. Prices have come crashing down by 80 percent since. Bitcoin was trading near $4,000 as of Monday afternoon.

Cboe was not the only exchange to try to capitalize on the bitcoin frenzy. Its Chicago-based rival CME Group debuted its own cash-settled bitcoin contracts, also denominated in U.S. dollars, and has not announced any changes. CME’s version has historically seen more trading volume. CME bitcoin futures’ 30-day average volume is more than four times larger than Cboe’s.

When they were introduced, futures gave investors a way to buy and sell cryptocurrency in a regulated marketplace. Those in favor of it said it would be a way to usher institutional investors into the bitcoin marketplace. There has been little evidence of that happening in the form of crypto derivatives.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-18  Authors: kate rooney, jim young, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, futures, interest, crypto, trading, contracts, marketplace, cools, bitcoin, volume, exchange, near, stop, listing, investors, way, cboe


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Now that the market has broken through key resistance, here’s what’s next

The S&P 500 closed up 2.9 percent for the week, its best so far this year. It’s now at the highest level since early October, after breaking through key resistance levels near 2815, where it failed several times. The S&P 500 tends to be lower in the week after quadruple witching. First-quarter earnings are now expected to be down 1.5 percent for the S&P 500, according to Refinitiv. The two key names next week are Micron and Federal Express, which are both scheduled to report earnings.


The S&P 500 closed up 2.9 percent for the week, its best so far this year. It’s now at the highest level since early October, after breaking through key resistance levels near 2815, where it failed several times. The S&P 500 tends to be lower in the week after quadruple witching. First-quarter earnings are now expected to be down 1.5 percent for the S&P 500, according to Refinitiv. The two key names next week are Micron and Federal Express, which are both scheduled to report earnings.
Now that the market has broken through key resistance, here’s what’s next Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: bob pisani, brendan mcdermid
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, heres, resistance, broken, 500, volatility, market, earnings, whats, stock, week, near, sp, rally, quarter, key


Now that the market has broken through key resistance, here's what's next

The S&P 500 closed up 2.9 percent for the week, its best so far this year. It’s now at the highest level since early October, after breaking through key resistance levels near 2815, where it failed several times.

The S&P is now less than 4 percent from the old historic closing high (2,930 on September 20).

Key observations:

1) Traders increasingly believe global central banks have their backs.

2) With the CBOE Volatility Index at 12, its lowest level since October, strategies driven by volatility would likely add to stock exposure.

3) Bond yields continue to drop, remaining near the lows of the year. The new-high list this week was littered with interest-rate sensitive stocks (utilities, REITs) that rally when rates remain low.

4) Quadruple witching (quarterly expiration of index options and futures, and stock options and futures) has added a lot of volume this week and likely contributed to the upside rally. But the question is whether the expiration exhaust near term demand. The S&P 500 tends to be lower in the week after quadruple witching.

5) Europe (and the U.K.) have outperformed the U.S. this month. There are some hopes for a bottom in the recent poor economic data.

6) Downward earnings revisions are slowing to a crawl. The rate of downward earnings revision for the first quarter was intense from January into mid-February, slowed in the next several weeks and has essentially stopped this week. First-quarter earnings are now expected to be down 1.5 percent for the S&P 500, according to Refinitiv. If it stays in that range, there is a good chance earnings will be positive for the first quarter (companies tend to beat analyst estimates), and we will avoid an earnings “recession,” at least one that began in the first quarter.

7) The key to a further rally: positive comments on global growth. The two key names next week are Micron and Federal Express, which are both scheduled to report earnings. Both had big drops last quarter and saw lower earnings estimates on concerns over China and (for Micron) increasing competition.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-15  Authors: bob pisani, brendan mcdermid
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, heres, resistance, broken, 500, volatility, market, earnings, whats, stock, week, near, sp, rally, quarter, key


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Police find explosive devices near London airports, at train station

A counterterrorism investigation is underway by London police after three improvised explosive devices were found across the city on Tuesday. The first device was found at a building near Heathrow Airport in southwest London at around 9:40 a.m. U.K. time. Then shortly before midday, British Transport Police were called to reports of a suspicious package in the post room at Waterloo rail station. Just moments later, police were called to a report of a suspicious package at offices at the City Avi


A counterterrorism investigation is underway by London police after three improvised explosive devices were found across the city on Tuesday. The first device was found at a building near Heathrow Airport in southwest London at around 9:40 a.m. U.K. time. Then shortly before midday, British Transport Police were called to reports of a suspicious package in the post room at Waterloo rail station. Just moments later, police were called to a report of a suspicious package at offices at the City Avi
Police find explosive devices near London airports, at train station Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-05  Authors: david reid
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, airports, suspicious, rail, building, airport, near, station, train, specialist, city, package, london, explosive, opened, devices, device


Police find explosive devices near London airports, at train station

A counterterrorism investigation is underway by London police after three improvised explosive devices were found across the city on Tuesday.

All of the packages were white postal bags containing yellow bags inside them which had material that the police said was capable of igniting “an initially small fire when opened.” No arrests have been made. “The Met Police Counter Terrorism Command is treating the incidents as a linked series and is keeping an open mind regarding motives,” a release said.

The first device was found at a building near Heathrow Airport in southwest London at around 9:40 a.m. U.K. time. The package ignited after staff in the building opened it.

Then shortly before midday, British Transport Police were called to reports of a suspicious package in the post room at Waterloo rail station. Specialist officers made the device safe.

Just moments later, police were called to a report of a suspicious package at offices at the City Aviation House by City Airport in east London. The building was evacuated as a precaution. The device was made safe by specialist officers.

No injuries were recorded and no flights were delayed although police closed the light rail service to City Airport for a short time.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-03-05  Authors: david reid
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, airports, suspicious, rail, building, airport, near, station, train, specialist, city, package, london, explosive, opened, devices, device


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The Points Guy has ‘a near perfect’ credit score—here are the 3 cards he can’t live without

Brian Kelly realized he had a knack for maximizing credit card rewards when he was working in HR at Morgan Stanley. Today, he remains the CEO of TPG and travels the world for next to nothing, thanks to the points he constantly racks up. “I’ve got 25 credit cards and a near perfect credit score,” Kelly tells Make It, “but that’s because I really manage them. … A key thing with earning points through credit cards is you must pay your bill off in full every month. Otherwise, the interest that you p


Brian Kelly realized he had a knack for maximizing credit card rewards when he was working in HR at Morgan Stanley. Today, he remains the CEO of TPG and travels the world for next to nothing, thanks to the points he constantly racks up. “I’ve got 25 credit cards and a near perfect credit score,” Kelly tells Make It, “but that’s because I really manage them. … A key thing with earning points through credit cards is you must pay your bill off in full every month. Otherwise, the interest that you p
The Points Guy has ‘a near perfect’ credit score—here are the 3 cards he can’t live without Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-28  Authors: kathleen elkins, gary gershoff, getty images entertainment, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, near, started, cant, trust, perfect, cards, scorehere, tpg, tells, pay, points, credit, guy, traveling, world, live, kelly


The Points Guy has 'a near perfect' credit score—here are the 3 cards he can't live without

Brian Kelly realized he had a knack for maximizing credit card rewards when he was working in HR at Morgan Stanley.

“My job was to go to around to all the college campuses and recruit the top computer scientists to join the bank,” he tells CNBC Make It, “so I was traveling like crazy, racking up tons of points. … I was traveling around the world to places like the Seychelles for free and people were finally like, ‘What trust fund are you on Brian?’

“There was no trust fund — it was just my points.”

In 2010, he started a blog to share his best travel and points advice. What started as “just a fun little side gig,” says Kelly, evolved into a lifestyle media brand that reaches millions of people across social media platforms and the Points Guy (TPG) website. Kelly quit his corporate job a year after his first blog post and sold the company to Bankrate in 2012, but he remained CEO.

Today, he remains the CEO of TPG and travels the world for next to nothing, thanks to the points he constantly racks up.

“I’ve got 25 credit cards and a near perfect credit score,” Kelly tells Make It, “but that’s because I really manage them. … A key thing with earning points through credit cards is you must pay your bill off in full every month. Otherwise, the interest that you pay will negate the value of those miles and points.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-02-28  Authors: kathleen elkins, gary gershoff, getty images entertainment, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, near, started, cant, trust, perfect, cards, scorehere, tpg, tells, pay, points, credit, guy, traveling, world, live, kelly


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