US tech firms will likely influence decision on whether Huawei’s license will be extended, research firm says

U.S. President Donald Trump is set to decide Monday on whether to extend a temporary agreement allowing Huawei to do business in the U.S. — and Washington’s decision will likely be influenced by American tech firms, according to research firm International Data Corporation. The U.S. Commerce Department placed the Chinese tech giant on a blacklist — the so-called Entity List — in May, preventing American companies from selling or transferring technology to Huawei unless they were granted a specia


U.S. President Donald Trump is set to decide Monday on whether to extend a temporary agreement allowing Huawei to do business in the U.S. — and Washington’s decision will likely be influenced by American tech firms, according to research firm International Data Corporation. The U.S. Commerce Department placed the Chinese tech giant on a blacklist — the so-called Entity List — in May, preventing American companies from selling or transferring technology to Huawei unless they were granted a specia
US tech firms will likely influence decision on whether Huawei’s license will be extended, research firm says Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-19  Authors: saheli roy choudhury
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, license, firm, extended, likely, influence, firms, huawei, american, set, president, temporary, decision, extend, 90, huaweis, research, tech, days


US tech firms will likely influence decision on whether Huawei's license will be extended, research firm says

U.S. President Donald Trump is set to decide Monday on whether to extend a temporary agreement allowing Huawei to do business in the U.S. — and Washington’s decision will likely be influenced by American tech firms, according to research firm International Data Corporation.

The U.S. Commerce Department placed the Chinese tech giant on a blacklist — the so-called Entity List — in May, preventing American companies from selling or transferring technology to Huawei unless they were granted a special license. Days later, the U.S. government eased some of those restrictions for 90 days. That temporary reprieve is set to end on Monday.

According to Reuters and the Wall Street Journal, the U.S. is going to extend the license by another 90 days that will allow Huawei to continue buying parts from American companies.

“This is about, in my opinion, as much about the pressure that U.S. components suppliers are exerting on the government as opposed to say punishing Huawei,” Crawford Del Prete, president at IDC, told CNBC’s “Squawk Box ” on Monday.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-19  Authors: saheli roy choudhury
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, license, firm, extended, likely, influence, firms, huawei, american, set, president, temporary, decision, extend, 90, huaweis, research, tech, days


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Treasury yields climb away from record lows

How the Chinese yuan is likely to perform in three trade war… The trade war between the U.S. and China is turning into a brewing currency war, say analysts. Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research predicts what might happen to the…Asia FXread more


How the Chinese yuan is likely to perform in three trade war… The trade war between the U.S. and China is turning into a brewing currency war, say analysts. Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research predicts what might happen to the…Asia FXread more
Treasury yields climb away from record lows Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-16  Authors: sam meredith
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, turning, perform, record, treasury, climb, war, trade, lows, say, yields, away, research, predicts, warthe, theasia, yuan


Treasury yields climb away from record lows

How the Chinese yuan is likely to perform in three trade war…

The trade war between the U.S. and China is turning into a brewing currency war, say analysts. Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research predicts what might happen to the…

Asia FX

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Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-16  Authors: sam meredith
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, turning, perform, record, treasury, climb, war, trade, lows, say, yields, away, research, predicts, warthe, theasia, yuan


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Japan surpasses China as largest foreign holder of US Treasurys

How the Chinese yuan is likely to perform in three trade war… The trade war between the U.S. and China is turning into a brewing currency war, say analysts. Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research predicts what might happen to the…Asia FXread more


How the Chinese yuan is likely to perform in three trade war… The trade war between the U.S. and China is turning into a brewing currency war, say analysts. Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research predicts what might happen to the…Asia FXread more
Japan surpasses China as largest foreign holder of US Treasurys Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-15  Authors: patti domm
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, turning, research, perform, holder, treasurys, war, japan, trade, say, china, predicts, largest, surpasses, foreign, warthe, theasia, yuan


Japan surpasses China as largest foreign holder of US Treasurys

How the Chinese yuan is likely to perform in three trade war…

The trade war between the U.S. and China is turning into a brewing currency war, say analysts. Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research predicts what might happen to the…

Asia FX

read more


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-15  Authors: patti domm
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, turning, research, perform, holder, treasurys, war, japan, trade, say, china, predicts, largest, surpasses, foreign, warthe, theasia, yuan


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Gates Foundation snaps up top Apple Health researcher to run a new digital health group

Apple’s Dr. Andrew Trister is headed to the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation for a first-of-its-kind role to invest in digital health ventures that aim to have a global impact. Trister, who joins the foundation this week, was among the first employees to get recruited to Apple’s health team, alongside the renowned medical researcher Stephen Friend. Trister joined Apple in a special projects role in 2016, according to LinkedIn, shortly after Apple launched its smartwatch and before it announced pl


Apple’s Dr. Andrew Trister is headed to the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation for a first-of-its-kind role to invest in digital health ventures that aim to have a global impact. Trister, who joins the foundation this week, was among the first employees to get recruited to Apple’s health team, alongside the renowned medical researcher Stephen Friend. Trister joined Apple in a special projects role in 2016, according to LinkedIn, shortly after Apple launched its smartwatch and before it announced pl
Gates Foundation snaps up top Apple Health researcher to run a new digital health group Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-09  Authors: christina farr
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, researcher, gates, foundation, digital, projects, snaps, research, technologies, apple, trister, apples, health, role, medical, run, group


Gates Foundation snaps up top Apple Health researcher to run a new digital health group

Apple’s Dr. Andrew Trister is headed to the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation for a first-of-its-kind role to invest in digital health ventures that aim to have a global impact.

Trister, who joins the foundation this week, was among the first employees to get recruited to Apple’s health team, alongside the renowned medical researcher Stephen Friend. Trister joined Apple in a special projects role in 2016, according to LinkedIn, shortly after Apple launched its smartwatch and before it announced plans to move into the medical space in a big way.

Trister has not yet announced his new role publicly, but confirmed the new gig in an interview with CNBC.

Health tech has been a major focus for Apple, with CEO Tim Cook predicting that health would become Apple’s “greatest contribution to mankind”. But the health group has lost some significant talent in recent years: Anthem hired Apple’s Warris Bokhari as a vice president of digital care delivery last month; Robin Goldstein, who worked in health special projects, left for self-driving start-up Zoox last fall; Anil Sethi left Apple to start his next health-tech company in 2018; and Stephen Friend left Apple late in 2017 to become an independent entrepreneur.

One of Trister’s projects while at Apple came to light this week, when the research was published and presented at an industry conference. It involved researching whether consumer gadgets like smartwatches and sleep trackers could be used to spot early signs of dementia. Eli Lilly and a start-up called Evidation Health partnered with Apple on the research, which was co-authored by Trister.

In his new role as a deputy director of digital health innovation at the Gates Foundation, Trister said he’s looking to work with entrepreneurs in the digital health world that are thinking of taking their technologies from the U.S. to the developing world, where studies are increasingly finding that people have access to smartphones. Or alternatively, to invest in companies or projects working in under-resourced regions, including in the most rural parts of Africa and India.

Broadly speaking, areas of interest for Trister include smartphone technologies for virtual consultations, maternal health, new portable and low-cost diagnostic tools, artificial intelligence, and technologies for health workers. Both for-profit and nonprofit ventures would potentially fit the bill, he said.

“We’re looking to help both consumers and community health workers globally, as we see smartphones playing an increasingly important role,” he said.

Trister didn’t confirm whether he’ll continue the research into smartphone monitoring and dementia in his new role, but he said he remains interested in furthering the research.

Bill Gates has expressed an interest in funding research into Alzheimer’s cures, and joined a coalition of other technology billionaires to fund an affordable test.

Prior to joining Apple, Trister worked as a clinical researcher at Seattle-based Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center; as a senior physician at Sage Bionetworks, a nonprofit that specializes in engaging patients in medical research; and as a radiation oncologist at the University of Washington.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-09  Authors: christina farr
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, researcher, gates, foundation, digital, projects, snaps, research, technologies, apple, trister, apples, health, role, medical, run, group


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No evidence that violent video games are causing mass shootings, despite politicians’ claims

After shooting massacres last weekend killed 31 people and wounded dozens, some politicians are once again turning to a familiar scapegoat: video games. It is a recurring mantra that dates back generations: “violent video games make people more violent.” “When we look at when people play video games, we actually see a dip in violent crimes … and we don’t see an uptick later on.” Markey noted that while over 70% of high school students play violent video games, only 20% of school shooters have


After shooting massacres last weekend killed 31 people and wounded dozens, some politicians are once again turning to a familiar scapegoat: video games. It is a recurring mantra that dates back generations: “violent video games make people more violent.” “When we look at when people play video games, we actually see a dip in violent crimes … and we don’t see an uptick later on.” Markey noted that while over 70% of high school students play violent video games, only 20% of school shooters have
No evidence that violent video games are causing mass shootings, despite politicians’ claims Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-09  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, causing, play, research, shootings, claims, shooters, evidence, despite, violence, video, violent, mass, doing, school, games, playing, politicians


No evidence that violent video games are causing mass shootings, despite politicians' claims

Attendees play the Activision Blizzard Inc. Call Of Duty: Black Ops 4 video game at the company’s booth during the E3 Electronic Entertainment Expo in Los Angeles, California, U.S., on Tuesday, June 12, 2018.

After shooting massacres last weekend killed 31 people and wounded dozens, some politicians are once again turning to a familiar scapegoat: video games.

It is a recurring mantra that dates back generations: “violent video games make people more violent.” Only, there’s no evidence to actually back up that claim, experts say.

“The research is not there to suggest that there is a link between violent video games and these horrific acts of violence,” Patrick Markey, director of The Interpersonal Research Laboratory and professor of psychology at Villanova University, said. “When we look at when people play video games, we actually see a dip in violent crimes … and we don’t see an uptick later on.”

While some research has suggested the violent video games can cause a slight rise in aggression after being played, Russell Shilling, chief scientific officer at the American Psychological Association, said such cases are a small subset of the population. He was quick to note that aggression doesn’t mean violence and that much of these research has been misrepresented in the media.

Markey noted that while over 70% of high school students play violent video games, only 20% of school shooters have reported playing these games.

“School shooters have less interest in violent video games,” he said. He added that playing these types of games is normal activity for teens and school shooters tend to not be doing what their peers are doing.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-09  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, causing, play, research, shootings, claims, shooters, evidence, despite, violence, video, violent, mass, doing, school, games, playing, politicians


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Apple and Eli Lilly are studying whether data from iPhones and Apple Watches can detect signs of dementia

Apple has been adding health features to its iPhone and smartwatch, and is now working with Eli Lilly to see if data from the devices can help spot early signs of dementia. The study, which will be discussed on Thursday at a conference in Alaska, is the first to publicly link Apple and Eli Lilly. Of the 15 authors of the paper, five work for each company with the other five representing Evidation. It’s the latest sign that Apple’s health team is investing in deep medical research with traditiona


Apple has been adding health features to its iPhone and smartwatch, and is now working with Eli Lilly to see if data from the devices can help spot early signs of dementia. The study, which will be discussed on Thursday at a conference in Alaska, is the first to publicly link Apple and Eli Lilly. Of the 15 authors of the paper, five work for each company with the other five representing Evidation. It’s the latest sign that Apple’s health team is investing in deep medical research with traditiona
Apple and Eli Lilly are studying whether data from iPhones and Apple Watches can detect signs of dementia Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-07  Authors: christina farr kif leswing, christina farr, kif leswing
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, early, apple, help, detect, studying, dementia, health, evidation, watches, data, eli, disease, signs, iphones, lilly, research


Apple and Eli Lilly are studying whether data from iPhones and Apple Watches can detect signs of dementia

Apple has been adding health features to its iPhone and smartwatch, and is now working with Eli Lilly to see if data from the devices can help spot early signs of dementia.

According to research published this week, the two companies teamed up with health-tech start-up Evidation to find ways to more quickly and precisely detect cognitive impairments like Alzheimer’s disease with the help of popular consumer gadgets.

The study, which will be discussed on Thursday at a conference in Alaska, is the first to publicly link Apple and Eli Lilly. Of the 15 authors of the paper, five work for each company with the other five representing Evidation. It’s the latest sign that Apple’s health team is investing in deep medical research with traditional pharmaceutical players.

“With this research, we looked at how everyday behavior data, such as those captured by iPhones, Apple Watches, and Beddit sleep monitors, may be effective in differentiating between individuals with mild cognitive impairment and early Alzheimer’s disease, and those without symptoms,” Evidation co-founder Christine Lemke told CNBC.

More than 6 million people in the U.S. live with dementia, and early detection has been a persistent challenge.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-07  Authors: christina farr kif leswing, christina farr, kif leswing
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, early, apple, help, detect, studying, dementia, health, evidation, watches, data, eli, disease, signs, iphones, lilly, research


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Apple is spending more than ever on R&D to fulfill the ‘Tim Cook doctrine’

Apple CEO Tim Cook delivers the keynote address during the 2019 Apple Worldwide Developer Conference (WWDC) on June 03, 2019 in San Jose, California. Apple’s R&D bill came out to 7.9% of its total revenue, the highest percentage since 2003, when Apple was still focusing on iPods and Macs. Apple is on pace to spend over $16 billion on research and development in 2019. The increased spending on R&D comes as Apple’s cash cow, the iPhone, has seen sales slump. In the June quarter, Microsoft spent 13


Apple CEO Tim Cook delivers the keynote address during the 2019 Apple Worldwide Developer Conference (WWDC) on June 03, 2019 in San Jose, California. Apple’s R&D bill came out to 7.9% of its total revenue, the highest percentage since 2003, when Apple was still focusing on iPods and Macs. Apple is on pace to spend over $16 billion on research and development in 2019. The increased spending on R&D comes as Apple’s cash cow, the iPhone, has seen sales slump. In the June quarter, Microsoft spent 13
Apple is spending more than ever on R&D to fulfill the ‘Tim Cook doctrine’ Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-03  Authors: kif leswing
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, doctrine, tim, rd, fulfill, spending, development, apples, sales, apple, billion, maestri, research, revenue, spent, cook


Apple is spending more than ever on R&D to fulfill the 'Tim Cook doctrine'

Apple CEO Tim Cook delivers the keynote address during the 2019 Apple Worldwide Developer Conference (WWDC) on June 03, 2019 in San Jose, California. Justin Sullivan | Getty Images

Apple spent $4.2 billion on research and development in the quarter ending in June, the highest quarterly amount it has ever spent on research and development, according to its quarterly earnings statement. Apple’s R&D bill came out to 7.9% of its total revenue, the highest percentage since 2003, when Apple was still focusing on iPods and Macs. Apple is on pace to spend over $16 billion on research and development in 2019. The increased spending on R&D comes as Apple’s cash cow, the iPhone, has seen sales slump. iPhone revenue last quarter was down 12% from the same period last year. So Apple is investing in core technologies that may power devices that haven’t been built — but open-ended technology development and exploration comes at a cost.

CNBC

Historically, Apple has been a laggard behind other top technology companies when it comes to spending as a percentage of its sales, and it still is. In the June quarter, Microsoft spent 13.4% of its revenue on R&D, and Google spent 15.7% of its sales on R&D. Analysts have noticed Apple’s rising R&D costs. On its Q3 earnings call, an analyst asked Apple CFO Luca Maestri if the company expects to continue to spend an increasing amount on investment, and he said that the trend would continue. “We want to improve the user experience and differentiate our products and services in the marketplace. So, we will continue to do that,” Maestri said. “There are some types of investments, of course, that are very strategic for us and they will have long-term implications.” Maestri brought up Apple’s recent $1 billion purchase of Intel’s modem division, which came with 2,000 employees, its largest acquisition ever from an employee integration standpoint. (It spent $3 billion to buy Beats in 2014, but that company had fewer employees.) “You’ve seen the announcement that we made around the Intel acquisition. Very important strategically for us. It requires upfront investment, of course,” Maestri continued. Apple declined to comment beyond its financial statements and Maestri’s comments.

The Tim Cook doctrine requires money


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-03  Authors: kif leswing
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, doctrine, tim, rd, fulfill, spending, development, apples, sales, apple, billion, maestri, research, revenue, spent, cook


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Expect pricier toys this Christmas as Trump boosts China tariffs

“If the proposed tariffs are put in place, Hasbro will have no choice but to pass along the increased costs to our U.S. customers by pricing our products to address the tariffs.” Hasbro said the industry is already facing serious headwinds from the bankruptcies of two major toy retailers and that the proposed tariffs “would be damaging to our industry and our company.” The company hopes that toys will be excluded from the new set of tariffs Trump has announced. “A product price increase of only


“If the proposed tariffs are put in place, Hasbro will have no choice but to pass along the increased costs to our U.S. customers by pricing our products to address the tariffs.” Hasbro said the industry is already facing serious headwinds from the bankruptcies of two major toy retailers and that the proposed tariffs “would be damaging to our industry and our company.” The company hopes that toys will be excluded from the new set of tariffs Trump has announced. “A product price increase of only
Expect pricier toys this Christmas as Trump boosts China tariffs Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-02  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, price, boosts, tariffs, trump, christmas, china, toy, pricier, toys, industry, hasbro, proposed, research, expect, come


Expect pricier toys this Christmas as Trump boosts China tariffs

On Thursday, President Donald Trump abruptly escalated the trade war between the U.S. and China, announcing via Twitter that the U.S. would be putting 10% tariffs on an additional $300 billion worth of Chinese goods, effective Sept. 1.

These new tariffs apply to a large swath of goods sold in the U.S. and, ultimately, it will be the consumer that will bear the brunt of these rising costs.

In the toy industry, these tariffs come at a particularly bad time, as September is a peak holiday shipping month for companies like Hasbro and Mattel as they gear up for the holiday season, which is when the majority of the industry’s business is done. While a number of these toymakers have come up with contingency plans, like lowering their reliance on manufacturing in China, many have made it clear that price increases will come if tariffs hit.

“These measures, if they go through, will substantially impact American consumers, including their ability to gift quality toys to their children during the holidays,” Hasbro told CNBC Friday. “If the proposed tariffs are put in place, Hasbro will have no choice but to pass along the increased costs to our U.S. customers by pricing our products to address the tariffs.”

Hasbro said the industry is already facing serious headwinds from the bankruptcies of two major toy retailers and that the proposed tariffs “would be damaging to our industry and our company.”

The company hopes that toys will be excluded from the new set of tariffs Trump has announced.

“The good news is that the tariff is only 10% and not 20% or 25%,” Linda Bolton Weiser, senior research analyst at Davidson, wrote in a research note Friday. “A product price increase of only 5% would be needed to keep gross profit dollars unchanged (although gross margin would decline). Demand for toys is fairly price elastic, and consumers react when key price points are breached.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-08-02  Authors: sarah whitten
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, price, boosts, tariffs, trump, christmas, china, toy, pricier, toys, industry, hasbro, proposed, research, expect, come


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As electric vehicle production ramps up worldwide, a supply crunch for battery materials is looming

Workers are seen at the production line of lithium-ion batteries for electric vehicles (EV) at a factory in Huzhou, Zhejiang province, China. As car manufacturers ramp up production of electric cars, the metals used to make the vehicles’ batteries may face a supply crunch in the next few years, according to a new report. That’s as analysts predict a boom in electric vehicle use over the next three decades, but cite limited new metal production. For now, supplies of those three metals are enough


Workers are seen at the production line of lithium-ion batteries for electric vehicles (EV) at a factory in Huzhou, Zhejiang province, China. As car manufacturers ramp up production of electric cars, the metals used to make the vehicles’ batteries may face a supply crunch in the next few years, according to a new report. That’s as analysts predict a boom in electric vehicle use over the next three decades, but cite limited new metal production. For now, supplies of those three metals are enough
As electric vehicle production ramps up worldwide, a supply crunch for battery materials is looming Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-26  Authors: stella soon
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, battery, supplies, worldwide, research, production, looming, supply, crunch, vehicle, materials, electric, demand, wood, ramps, producers, metals, vehicles


As electric vehicle production ramps up worldwide, a supply crunch for battery materials is looming

Workers are seen at the production line of lithium-ion batteries for electric vehicles (EV) at a factory in Huzhou, Zhejiang province, China.

As car manufacturers ramp up production of electric cars, the metals used to make the vehicles’ batteries may face a supply crunch in the next few years, according to a new report.

Lithium, cobalt, and nickel supplies are expected to be worst hit, the Wednesday report from energy consulting and research firm Wood Mackenzie. That’s as analysts predict a boom in electric vehicle use over the next three decades, but cite limited new metal production.

For now, supplies of those three metals are enough to meet demand, according to Gavin Montgomery, research director at Wood Mackenzie. But short-term market prices of those metals have fallen, and that will deter producers from increasing supply to meet future demand, he added.

In fact, in the next few years, demand for the metals is expected to grow so rapidly — as car producers make more electric vehicles — that suppliers won’t be able to keep up, Montgomery noted.

Montgomery isn’t the only one predicting a future supply crunch.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-26  Authors: stella soon
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, battery, supplies, worldwide, research, production, looming, supply, crunch, vehicle, materials, electric, demand, wood, ramps, producers, metals, vehicles


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A $5 billion fine is a ’rounding error’ for Facebook: Analyst

A $5 billion fine is a ’rounding error’ for Facebook: Analyst3 Hours AgoRay Wang of Constellation Research discusses Facebook’s $5 billion fine over privacy issues. He also says the company’s stock could end the year around $200.


A $5 billion fine is a ’rounding error’ for Facebook: Analyst3 Hours AgoRay Wang of Constellation Research discusses Facebook’s $5 billion fine over privacy issues. He also says the company’s stock could end the year around $200.
A $5 billion fine is a ’rounding error’ for Facebook: Analyst Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-25
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, fine, billion, rounding, issues, hours, facebook, privacy, wang, research, analyst, stock, facebooks, error


A $5 billion fine is a 'rounding error' for Facebook: Analyst

A $5 billion fine is a ’rounding error’ for Facebook: Analyst

3 Hours Ago

Ray Wang of Constellation Research discusses Facebook’s $5 billion fine over privacy issues. He also says the company’s stock could end the year around $200.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-25
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, fine, billion, rounding, issues, hours, facebook, privacy, wang, research, analyst, stock, facebooks, error


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