Abe’s on track to win at the polls, but he needs to spend more to fix Japan’s economy: Analyst

Japan will go to the polls this weekend, and analysts are expecting the ruling coalition to win again — an outcome that would maintain political stability in the country amid a slowing economy. “According to most polls, it looks like (Liberal Democratic Party) and (Komeito Party) will comfortably retain their majority … the political stability is still going to be there,” Izumi Devalier, head of Japan economics at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, told CNBC on Friday. Incumbent Prime Minister Shi


Japan will go to the polls this weekend, and analysts are expecting the ruling coalition to win again — an outcome that would maintain political stability in the country amid a slowing economy. “According to most polls, it looks like (Liberal Democratic Party) and (Komeito Party) will comfortably retain their majority … the political stability is still going to be there,” Izumi Devalier, head of Japan economics at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, told CNBC on Friday. Incumbent Prime Minister Shi
Abe’s on track to win at the polls, but he needs to spend more to fix Japan’s economy: Analyst Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: weizhen tan
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ruling, polls, komeito, party, seats, house, abes, win, japans, political, majority, track, stability, analyst, needs, fix, upper, spend, economy


Abe's on track to win at the polls, but he needs to spend more to fix Japan's economy: Analyst

Japan will go to the polls this weekend, and analysts are expecting the ruling coalition to win again — an outcome that would maintain political stability in the country amid a slowing economy.

“According to most polls, it looks like (Liberal Democratic Party) and (Komeito Party) will comfortably retain their majority … the political stability is still going to be there,” Izumi Devalier, head of Japan economics at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, told CNBC on Friday.

Incumbent Prime Minister Shinzo Abe’s ruling coalition — the LDP and its partner, the Komeito party — currently has the upper house majority of 147 out of 242 upper house seats. There are 124 seats up for grabs in the upper house election on Sunday.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: weizhen tan
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, ruling, polls, komeito, party, seats, house, abes, win, japans, political, majority, track, stability, analyst, needs, fix, upper, spend, economy


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Market needs a deep rate cut to prevent an earnings recession, James Bianco says

Market researcher James Bianco believes Wall Street is teetering closer to an earnings recession. Unless the Federal Reserve intervenes with a bigger-than-expected 50 basis point cut, he’s worried that year-over-year earnings growth rates for the second and third quarters will go even lower. This is not earnings growth. This is just struggling to stay at zero,” the Bianco Research president told CNBC’s “Trading Nation ” on Wednesday. Bianco is building his case on an ominous trend in the current


Market researcher James Bianco believes Wall Street is teetering closer to an earnings recession. Unless the Federal Reserve intervenes with a bigger-than-expected 50 basis point cut, he’s worried that year-over-year earnings growth rates for the second and third quarters will go even lower. This is not earnings growth. This is just struggling to stay at zero,” the Bianco Research president told CNBC’s “Trading Nation ” on Wednesday. Bianco is building his case on an ominous trend in the current
Market needs a deep rate cut to prevent an earnings recession, James Bianco says Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18  Authors: stephanie landsman
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, quarters, cut, recession, point, negative, deep, estimates, needs, market, growth, prevent, rate, rates, bianco, zero, james, earnings


Market needs a deep rate cut to prevent an earnings recession, James Bianco says

Market researcher James Bianco believes Wall Street is teetering closer to an earnings recession.

Unless the Federal Reserve intervenes with a bigger-than-expected 50 basis point cut, he’s worried that year-over-year earnings growth rates for the second and third quarters will go even lower.

“The estimates for the third quarter are somewhere just below zero. This is not earnings growth. This is just struggling to stay at zero,” the Bianco Research president told CNBC’s “Trading Nation ” on Wednesday.

Bianco is building his case on an ominous trend in the current quarter’s S&P 500 earnings expectations.

“The estimates have just gone negative in the last week or so,” said Bianco. “They’re only down a couple of 10ths, but they are negative. And, they’ve been in a downtrend of several months.”

Bianco, who calls himself a “market guy,” has been firmly in the rate-cut camp. He has been calling for the Fed to slash rates four times over the next 12 months.

He is concerned the longer the 10-year and 3-month U.S. Treasury yields are inverted, corporate profits could sustain more damage.

“It’s telling you that money is too tight for four or five months,” Bianco said. “Better to go 50 [basis point cut] now and you can raise rates later.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18  Authors: stephanie landsman
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, quarters, cut, recession, point, negative, deep, estimates, needs, market, growth, prevent, rate, rates, bianco, zero, james, earnings


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Facebook needs to drop Libra and buy Square, Jim Cramer says

Facebook should ditch its cryptocurrency project and buy Square, the payments platform run by Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey that has a $34.2 billion market cap and an established bitcoin play, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Wednesday. Facebook should just drop the concept, Cramer said. “It’s clearly doing more harm than good,” the “Mad Money” host said, addressing the message beyond viewers and to Facebook leadership. “Instead, just take some of your money, you want to get into payments, just go buy Square [f


Facebook should ditch its cryptocurrency project and buy Square, the payments platform run by Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey that has a $34.2 billion market cap and an established bitcoin play, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Wednesday. Facebook should just drop the concept, Cramer said. “It’s clearly doing more harm than good,” the “Mad Money” host said, addressing the message beyond viewers and to Facebook leadership. “Instead, just take some of your money, you want to get into payments, just go buy Square [f
Facebook needs to drop Libra and buy Square, Jim Cramer says Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, money, buy, cryptocurrency, drop, square, market, facebook, libra, needs, billion, payments, cramer, jim


Facebook needs to drop Libra and buy Square, Jim Cramer says

Facebook should ditch its cryptocurrency project and buy Square, the payments platform run by Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey that has a $34.2 billion market cap and an established bitcoin play, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Wednesday.

Cramer was initially a fan of the social media giant’s planned foray into the digital money market with its announced Libra coin, but changed course after seeing Big Tech get grilled in antitrust hearings on Capitol Hill. Facebook should just drop the concept, Cramer said.

“It’s clearly doing more harm than good,” the “Mad Money” host said, addressing the message beyond viewers and to Facebook leadership. “Instead, just take some of your money, you want to get into payments, just go buy Square [for] $70 billion … [and] blow out Square’s payments network worldwide. Square Cash is going to be Facebook Cash.”

In June Facebook announced Libra, a collaborative effort between international organizations, which has drawn skepticism from officials in Washington, D.C., including President Donald Trump and both sides of the aisle. The cryptocurrency was a primary focus of the company’s head of global policy development, Matt Perault’s, appearance in front of the House Judiciary Committee’s antitrust panel earlier this week.

The hearing, which included executives from Apple, Alphabet’s Google and Amazon, follows a $5 billion fine the Federal Trade Commission issued to Facebook for privacy issues.

“If [Facebook would] simply bring in some unassailable outside counsel with real credibility … then maybe the government would allow them to self-regulate again,” Cramer said. He said he’s still not worried about the company in part “because their Instagram business is on fire.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, money, buy, cryptocurrency, drop, square, market, facebook, libra, needs, billion, payments, cramer, jim


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Here’s what needs to happen for Congress to raise the debt ceiling and avoid default

Congress will have to scramble to raise the U.S. debt limit and avoid a potential default that would rattle the world economy. The House speaker and Treasury secretary have discussed a two-year budget deal that would also raise the U.S borrowing limit. Democrats want to strike a budget deal to avoid automatic across-the-board spending cuts known as sequestration. A two-year spending agreement tied to a debt ceiling increase would accomplish all of those in one swoop. Democrats have opposed a sho


Congress will have to scramble to raise the U.S. debt limit and avoid a potential default that would rattle the world economy. The House speaker and Treasury secretary have discussed a two-year budget deal that would also raise the U.S borrowing limit. Democrats want to strike a budget deal to avoid automatic across-the-board spending cuts known as sequestration. A two-year spending agreement tied to a debt ceiling increase would accomplish all of those in one swoop. Democrats have opposed a sho
Here’s what needs to happen for Congress to raise the debt ceiling and avoid default Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: jacob pramuk
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, house, deal, raise, default, spending, treasury, avoid, heres, pelosi, needs, debt, ceiling, congress, twoyear, happen, limit


Here's what needs to happen for Congress to raise the debt ceiling and avoid default

Congress will have to scramble to raise the U.S. debt limit and avoid a potential default that would rattle the world economy.

On Wednesday, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said she would like to vote on a bill to hike the debt ceiling by July 26 — the chamber’s last day of activity before an August recess. She hopes it would give the Senate enough time to pass legislation before it leaves the following week.

Of course, negotiators in Washington will first have to find an agreement that can get through both chambers of Congress. Pelosi said she hopes lawmakers and the White House can reach a deal by Friday, which would allow them to post legislative text over the weekend.

She and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer spoke to Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin earlier Wednesday. While officials have cited progress in the talks, sticking points remain.

“It’s all about money, right?” Pelosi told reporters Wednesday.

The House speaker and Treasury secretary have discussed a two-year budget deal that would also raise the U.S borrowing limit. The issue took on more urgency last week, when Mnuchin wrote to Congress saying the Treasury Department could run out of cash “in early September, before Congress reconvenes.”

Lawmakers hope to avoid a government shutdown before they leave, as current government funding expires at the end of September. Democrats want to strike a budget deal to avoid automatic across-the-board spending cuts known as sequestration.

A two-year spending agreement tied to a debt ceiling increase would accomplish all of those in one swoop. Democrats have opposed a short-term debt limit hike.

If America defaulted on its debt, it could send shock waves through the global economy and financial markets. Even a less disruptive government shutdown could drag on U.S. economic growth.

Subscribe to CNBC on YouTube.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: jacob pramuk
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, house, deal, raise, default, spending, treasury, avoid, heres, pelosi, needs, debt, ceiling, congress, twoyear, happen, limit


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Facebook’s head of Libra crypto project tells Senate it needs help from governments and regulators

Facebook’s David Marcus on Tuesday responded to questions from the U.S. Senate Banking Committee, saying the company needs governments, central banks and regulators involved to properly launch its Libra cryptocurrency. Marcus is the head of Facebook’s Calibra digital wallet that will be used to store Libra. The House Financial Services Committee will hold its own hearing focused on Libra on July 17. U.S. lawmakers have spoken out about their concerns with Libra since Facebook’s announcement of t


Facebook’s David Marcus on Tuesday responded to questions from the U.S. Senate Banking Committee, saying the company needs governments, central banks and regulators involved to properly launch its Libra cryptocurrency. Marcus is the head of Facebook’s Calibra digital wallet that will be used to store Libra. The House Financial Services Committee will hold its own hearing focused on Libra on July 17. U.S. lawmakers have spoken out about their concerns with Libra since Facebook’s announcement of t
Facebook’s head of Libra crypto project tells Senate it needs help from governments and regulators Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-09  Authors: salvador rodriguez
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, house, tells, help, head, governments, facebook, questions, senate, libra, project, regulators, committee, facebooks, marcus, needs, services


Facebook's head of Libra crypto project tells Senate it needs help from governments and regulators

Facebook’s David Marcus on Tuesday responded to questions from the U.S. Senate Banking Committee, saying the company needs governments, central banks and regulators involved to properly launch its Libra cryptocurrency.

“We understand that big ideas take time, that policymakers and others are raising important questions, and that we can’t do this alone,” Marcus said in a letter to Senate Banking Committee Chairman Mike Crapo (R-ID) and Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-OH), the committee’s ranking member. “We want, and need, governments, central banks, regulators, non-profits, and other stakeholders at the table and value all of the feedback we have received.”

Marcus is the head of Facebook’s Calibra digital wallet that will be used to store Libra. He is set to testify before the committee on July 16. The House Financial Services Committee will hold its own hearing focused on Libra on July 17.

“I want to give you my personal assurance that we are committed to taking the time to do this right,” Marcus wrote in his letter.

U.S. lawmakers have spoken out about their concerns with Libra since Facebook’s announcement of the cryptocurrency in June. On July 2, House Financial Services Committee Chairwoman Maxine Waters (D-Calif.) called on Facebook to halt the implementation of Libra and Calibra.

“Because Facebook is already in the hands of over a quarter of the world’s population, it is imperative that Facebook and its partners immediately cease implementation plans until regulators and Congress have an opportunity to examine these issues and take action,” the House committee said in a statement.

WATCH: Here’s how to see which apps have access to your Facebook data — and cut them off


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-09  Authors: salvador rodriguez
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, house, tells, help, head, governments, facebook, questions, senate, libra, project, regulators, committee, facebooks, marcus, needs, services


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The US needs a G-7 deal with Europe and Japan to balance its economy

With its systematic half-a-trillion dollar annual trade deficits, the U.S. is by far the largest net contributor to the growth of the world economy. They won’t even reduce trade deficits with Europe and Japan — close friends and allies and long-standing G-7 partners. The solution is called economic policy coordination — a concept established at Bretton Woods in July 1944 to provide economic stability to an emerging international monetary system. Ever since, the issue of member states’ economic p


With its systematic half-a-trillion dollar annual trade deficits, the U.S. is by far the largest net contributor to the growth of the world economy. They won’t even reduce trade deficits with Europe and Japan — close friends and allies and long-standing G-7 partners. The solution is called economic policy coordination — a concept established at Bretton Woods in July 1944 to provide economic stability to an emerging international monetary system. Ever since, the issue of member states’ economic p
The US needs a G-7 deal with Europe and Japan to balance its economy Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-08  Authors: dr michael ivanovitch
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, g7, demand, annual, balance, policy, economy, japan, deal, europe, coordination, economic, countries, needs, trade


The US needs a G-7 deal with Europe and Japan to balance its economy

Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe stands next to U.S. President Donald Trump and French President Emmanuel Macron as they pose for a group photo during the G-20 Summit in Osaka on June 28, 2019. Dominique Jacovides | AFP | Getty Images

Based on gross domestic product numbers for the first quarter of this year, 27.1% of the U.S. economy was directly affected by international trade in goods and services, and the deficit on those transactions — $606.7 billion — accounted for 3% of America’s demand and output during that period. But the story does not end there. Income and price effects from America’s external sector are feeding to the rest of the economy. Rising imports, for example, are depressing incomes and employment in American import-competing industries. Conversely, rising exports are supporting American jobs and incomes. That means that international trade in goods and services affects most of the U.S. economy. The only segments — the sheltered sectors — of the economy escaping the impact of foreign competition are those protected by regulatory provisions in particular service and manufacturing industries. To the delight of American trade partners, that also means that Washington is running a widely open economic system.

Riding on US growth

The U.S. is poorly defending that simple fact against preposterous claims that it is out to destroy the multilateral trading system and free trade. With its systematic half-a-trillion dollar annual trade deficits, the U.S. is by far the largest net contributor to the growth of the world economy. By contrast, it is so simple to show the world that Europe, China and Japan are killing other countries’ jobs and incomes with their massive trade surpluses, while living off the U.S. and the rest of the global community. Sadly, America’s current trade policies won’t change that. They won’t even reduce trade deficits with Europe and Japan — close friends and allies and long-standing G-7 partners. In spite of threats and hostile tweets, U.S. trade deficits with Europe and Japan rose at an annual rate of 11.5% and 4.1%, respectively, during the first five months of this year. The reason is simple: The U.S. economy accelerated from an annual rate of 2.8% in the first half of last year to 3.2% in the first quarter of this year. Over the same period, the European economy slowed down from an annual rate of 2.2% to 1.5%. In Japan, domestic demand in the first quarter of this year virtually collapsed to an annual rate of 0.6%, while the trade surplus accounted for 73% of the country’s 2.2% economic growth. Those are the income effects. America’s strengthening aggregate demand pulled in $284.3 billion worth of European imports during the January-May interval, a whopping 22.5% increase from the same period of 2018, as European companies looked for salvation in growing and open American markets. Japan’s exports also increased by 4%, breaking a moderating trend of Japanese sales to the U.S.

Coordinate economic policies

No amount of threats and hostile tweets will change those trade developments. So, what’s the solution? The solution is called economic policy coordination — a concept established at Bretton Woods in July 1944 to provide economic stability to an emerging international monetary system. What is that policy coordination? Put simply, it is a symmetric obligation of surplus and deficit countries to correct excessive trade imbalances. Surplus countries have to stimulate their internal demand to expand markets where deficit countries can sell to improve their trade accounts while restraining inflation and domestic demand. The failure of the U.S. and (western) Europe to respect those rules of economic policy coordination led to the breakdown of the Bretton Woods system of fixed but adjustable exchange rates in August 1971. Four years later, France and West Germany sought to establish a forum for such policy coordination at the level of heads of state and government in a first G-6 meeting in November 1975. In addition to those two countries, the meeting was also attended by leaders of the United States, the United Kingdom, Japan and Italy. Ever since, the issue of member states’ economic policy has been at the core of G-7 (the original G-6 plus Canada) deliberations. To provide a wider forum, including the developing nations, a G-20 group was established in September 1999 as the main global platform for economics and finance. Neither the G-7 nor the G-20 have helped the U.S. address the issue of economic policy coordination to reduce its systematic and excessive trade deficits. Instead of using the G-20 meeting in Osaka, Japan last month to force trade surplus countries to stimulate their economies, and to stop living off the rest of the world, Washington acquiesced in European and Chinese lectures about the virtues of a multilateral trading system and free trade. That failure could still be corrected during the G-7 summit in France next month. In the run-up to that meeting, Washington should work with Europe and Japan to get them to promptly and strongly stimulate their economies and begin to radically reduce their excessive surpluses on U.S. trades.

Investment thoughts


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-08  Authors: dr michael ivanovitch
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, g7, demand, annual, balance, policy, economy, japan, deal, europe, coordination, economic, countries, needs, trade


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Raymond James sees growth opportunity in Planet Fitness’ ‘judgment free’ gyms

Beto O’Rourke huddles with donors to discuss improving his debate…One donor said that O’Rourke “will be aware of what he needs to do to prepare for the next debate, and fortunately the needed improvements are purely stylistic.” 2020 Electionsread more


Beto O’Rourke huddles with donors to discuss improving his debate…One donor said that O’Rourke “will be aware of what he needs to do to prepare for the next debate, and fortunately the needed improvements are purely stylistic.” 2020 Electionsread more
Raymond James sees growth opportunity in Planet Fitness’ ‘judgment free’ gyms Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-27  Authors: maggie fitzgerald
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, james, opportunity, purely, fitness, needs, judgment, fortunately, planet, raymond, free, prepare, improvements, sees, needed, gyms, huddles, stylistic2020, orourke, growth, improving


Raymond James sees growth opportunity in Planet Fitness' 'judgment free' gyms

Beto O’Rourke huddles with donors to discuss improving his debate…

One donor said that O’Rourke “will be aware of what he needs to do to prepare for the next debate, and fortunately the needed improvements are purely stylistic.”

2020 Elections

read more


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-27  Authors: maggie fitzgerald
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, james, opportunity, purely, fitness, needs, judgment, fortunately, planet, raymond, free, prepare, improvements, sees, needed, gyms, huddles, stylistic2020, orourke, growth, improving


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Here’s the key level bitcoin needs to hold to head higher

Bitcoin could get a boost if one key level holds, according to trader Jim Iuorio. The $3,000 drop occurred around the time that Coinbase, a trading platform for cryptocurrencies including bitcoin, saw a brief outage. But Iuorio, managing director of TJM Institutional Services and a longtime futures and options trader, says there’s still hope for bitcoin despite its volatile tendencies. “Granted, I didn’t know it was going to go back and test that $10,000 [level] so quickly, but I still think I’m


Bitcoin could get a boost if one key level holds, according to trader Jim Iuorio. The $3,000 drop occurred around the time that Coinbase, a trading platform for cryptocurrencies including bitcoin, saw a brief outage. But Iuorio, managing director of TJM Institutional Services and a longtime futures and options trader, says there’s still hope for bitcoin despite its volatile tendencies. “Granted, I didn’t know it was going to go back and test that $10,000 [level] so quickly, but I still think I’m
Here’s the key level bitcoin needs to hold to head higher Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-27  Authors: lizzy gurdus
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, heres, size, needs, bitcoin, think, head, futures, iuorio, level, higher, speed, theres, trader, 10000, hold, key


Here's the key level bitcoin needs to hold to head higher

Bitcoin could get a boost if one key level holds, according to trader Jim Iuorio.

The digital currency, which is up nearly 200% this year, has seen massive price swings this week, hitting a 17-month high Wednesday before crashing on Thursday afternoon. The $3,000 drop occurred around the time that Coinbase, a trading platform for cryptocurrencies including bitcoin, saw a brief outage.

But Iuorio, managing director of TJM Institutional Services and a longtime futures and options trader, says there’s still hope for bitcoin despite its volatile tendencies.

“I said yesterday that as long as it stayed above $10,000, I still think it has some decent upside,” Iuorio said Thursday on CNBC’s “Futures Now.” “Granted, I didn’t know it was going to go back and test that $10,000 [level] so quickly, but I still think I’m looking now for some sort of constructive pattern for it to go higher.”

Still, Iuorio acknowledged that some investors may indeed be deterred by the chaotic action in bitcoin.

“The size and the speed of the rally was unsustainable, and the size and the speed of the correction was even worse,” he said. “But what something like that just does is it shakes out the weak hands and reminds people that there’s risk. This is, I hate to say, a healthy movement in something that’s gone as far as it is. … This is what has to happen. I think it could easily gather itself above the $10,000 level and resume what it was doing before.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-27  Authors: lizzy gurdus
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, heres, size, needs, bitcoin, think, head, futures, iuorio, level, higher, speed, theres, trader, 10000, hold, key


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Sen. Sherrod Brown: Can’t allow Facebook’s ‘Libra’ without oversight

Sen. Sherrod Brown: Can’t allow Facebook’s ‘Libra’ without oversight7 Hours AgoSen. Sherrod Brown (D-Ohio) joins “Squawk Alley” to discuss Facebook’s new cryptocurrency and his view that the company needs oversight.


Sen. Sherrod Brown: Can’t allow Facebook’s ‘Libra’ without oversight7 Hours AgoSen. Sherrod Brown (D-Ohio) joins “Squawk Alley” to discuss Facebook’s new cryptocurrency and his view that the company needs oversight.
Sen. Sherrod Brown: Can’t allow Facebook’s ‘Libra’ without oversight Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-20  Authors: lucas jackson
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sen, cant, facebooks, squawk, needs, oversight7, view, allow, libra, sherrod, brown, oversight


Sen. Sherrod Brown: Can't allow Facebook's 'Libra' without oversight

Sen. Sherrod Brown: Can’t allow Facebook’s ‘Libra’ without oversight

7 Hours Ago

Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-Ohio) joins “Squawk Alley” to discuss Facebook’s new cryptocurrency and his view that the company needs oversight.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-20  Authors: lucas jackson
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sen, cant, facebooks, squawk, needs, oversight7, view, allow, libra, sherrod, brown, oversight


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Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg says the company needs to make it clearer how data privacy works

Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg says the company needs to make it clearer how data privacy works12:19 PM ET Wed, 19 June 2019Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg gave comments at a conference in Cannes on Facebook’s handling of user data and data privacy. The “Squawk Alley” team discusses.


Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg says the company needs to make it clearer how data privacy works12:19 PM ET Wed, 19 June 2019Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg gave comments at a conference in Cannes on Facebook’s handling of user data and data privacy. The “Squawk Alley” team discusses.
Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg says the company needs to make it clearer how data privacy works Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-19
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, data, facebook, sheryl, company, works, user, squawk, needs, team, clearer, privacy, coo, works1219, sandberg


Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg says the company needs to make it clearer how data privacy works

Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg says the company needs to make it clearer how data privacy works

12:19 PM ET Wed, 19 June 2019

Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg gave comments at a conference in Cannes on Facebook’s handling of user data and data privacy. The “Squawk Alley” team discusses.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-06-19
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, data, facebook, sheryl, company, works, user, squawk, needs, team, clearer, privacy, coo, works1219, sandberg


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