Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction

What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


What is a new in 2017? PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors. We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:
Understanding Chemical-Biological Interaction Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-21
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, set, pharmacologists, understanding, select, chemicalbiological, refined, activities, services, medicinal, working, prediction, interaction, predictive


What is a new in 2017?

PASS Refined comprises biological activities that are the most important for medicinal chemists, pharmacologists and doctors.

We are working on the integration of our predictive services, to allow you either select the set of activities of interest or to get prediction of all activities/properties in one click. One will be able to choose:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-21
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, set, pharmacologists, understanding, select, chemicalbiological, refined, activities, services, medicinal, working, prediction, interaction, predictive


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Amazon’s updated suspension policy still has sellers worried about getting inexplicably booted

Amazon made sweeping changes to its terms of service for third-party sellers this week in an effort to address an issue that’s plagued the biggest piece of its e-commerce business. Until now, Amazon could terminate seller accounts at any time “without justification,” according to the agreement announced by The Federal Cartel Office of Germany. “Third-party sellers are kicking our first party butt,” Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos wrote in his annual shareholder letter this year. In the updated agreement s


Amazon made sweeping changes to its terms of service for third-party sellers this week in an effort to address an issue that’s plagued the biggest piece of its e-commerce business. Until now, Amazon could terminate seller accounts at any time “without justification,” according to the agreement announced by The Federal Cartel Office of Germany. “Third-party sellers are kicking our first party butt,” Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos wrote in his annual shareholder letter this year. In the updated agreement s
Amazon’s updated suspension policy still has sellers worried about getting inexplicably booted Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-20  Authors: eugene kim
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sellers, updated, agreement, amazon, booted, seller, suspension, amazons, services, thirdparty, marketplace, getting, notice, worried, inexplicably, terminate, policy, suspensions


Amazon's updated suspension policy still has sellers worried about getting inexplicably booted

Amazon made sweeping changes to its terms of service for third-party sellers this week in an effort to address an issue that’s plagued the biggest piece of its e-commerce business.

As part of a settlement it reached with German antitrust authorities over its marketplace policies, Amazon said it will now give a 30-day notice to sellers facing suspensions and provide specific reasons to those who are blocked for “alleged legal infringements.” Until now, Amazon could terminate seller accounts at any time “without justification,” according to the agreement announced by The Federal Cartel Office of Germany.

But sellers and marketplace experts who have become all too familiar with Amazon’s increasingly cavalier approach to suspensions are worried that the changes, set to go into effect globally on Aug. 16, don’t go far enough to protect merchants from having their business suddenly disrupted, or even decimated, without recourse.

“It’s a good step forward, but the update fails to address some of the root cause issues around the suspension problems,” said Peter Kearns, a former Amazon Marketplace manager who now works for 180Commerce, providing consulting and strategy services to third-party sellers.

The marketplace has been a blessing and a curse for Amazon since the company flung open its doors to many more outside sellers around the world, particularly from China. Third-party merchants now account for 58% of items sold on Amazon, up from 31% a decade ago, and produce higher margins than Amazon’s retail model, because sellers pay for all sorts of services, like storage, shipping and advertising, and keep Amazon from having to spend so much on inventory.

“Third-party sellers are kicking our first party butt,” Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos wrote in his annual shareholder letter this year.

But with millions of new sellers sourcing products from tons of unvetted manufacturers, counterfeits have flooded the marketplace, leading to a swarm of infringement claims. As Amazon has cracked down on the counterfeit problem by aggressively suspending abusers, many honest sellers have gotten kicked off as well, and Amazon has been unable to manage the deluge of complaints.

Germany’s antitrust office wrote in the agreement that it looked into the suspension problem mainly because “numerous sellers complained about the unsubstantiated and surprising cancellations and resulting loss of turnover.” U.S. regulators haven’t taken specific action, but presidential candidates, including Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) and Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT), have publicly criticized the company for having too much market power, and European Union officials recently launched an antitrust investigation into Amazon’s business practice regarding third-party sellers.

Seller anecdotes of wrongful terminations are not hard to find. For example, CNBC previously reported that one seller got suspended after a fake law firm filed a false complaint, while another seller was attacked and wrongfully suspended by a competitor calling himself the “virus of Amazon.” Last year, a small business called Cheapskates Liquidators was suspended because of incorrect claims that it sold inauthentic items and, in trying to get reinstated, the company entered a dark hole of unresponsiveness.

In the updated agreement shared with third-party sellers on Wednesday and viewed by CNBC, Amazon included a red-lined version that compares the old and new language. Here’s the most relevant part to suspensions:

Old version: “We may terminate or suspend this Agreement or any Service for any reason at any time by notice to you.” New version: “We may terminate your use of any Services or terminate this Agreement for convenience with 30 days’ advance notice. We may suspend or terminate your use of any Services immediately if we determine that (a) you have materially breached the Agreement and failed to cure within 7 days of a cure notice unless your breach exposes us to liability toward a third party, in which case we are entitled to reduce, or waive, the aforementioned cure period at our reasonable discretion; (b) your account has been, or our controls identify that it may be used for deceptive or fraudulent, or illegal activity; or (c) your use of the Services has harmed, or our controls identify that it might harm, other sellers, customers, or Amazon’s legitimate interests. We will promptly notify you of any such termination or suspension via email or similar means including Seller Central, indicating the reason and any options to appeal, except where we have reason to believe that providing this information will hinder the investigation or prevention of deceptive, fraudulent, or illegal activity, or will enable you to circumvent our safeguards.”

Chris McCabe, a former Amazon employee who now helps sellers get reinstated and stay compliant, said he’s encouraged by the update but still needs to see how it’s implemented. The 30-day notice will give sellers more opportunity to respond to unfair suspensions and make their case, but the rest of the language is vague and gives Amazon plenty of leeway, he said.

“They need better training and to be more specific in terms of reason and causality around the suspensions,” McCabe said.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-20  Authors: eugene kim
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sellers, updated, agreement, amazon, booted, seller, suspension, amazons, services, thirdparty, marketplace, getting, notice, worried, inexplicably, terminate, policy, suspensions


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Commuters on London’s world famous underground to get 4G services next year

Transport for London (TfL) has announced plans to roll out 4G services on the London Underground. In a statement Friday, TfL said that hundreds of miles of cabling had been installed across its network. The plan is for the entire Tube network to have mobile connectivity by the mid-2020’s. Passengers on the London Underground – which is used by over 5 million people per day – can already connect to a free WiFi service at over 260 stations. The London Underground dates back to 1863, when the world


Transport for London (TfL) has announced plans to roll out 4G services on the London Underground. In a statement Friday, TfL said that hundreds of miles of cabling had been installed across its network. The plan is for the entire Tube network to have mobile connectivity by the mid-2020’s. Passengers on the London Underground – which is used by over 5 million people per day – can already connect to a free WiFi service at over 260 stations. The London Underground dates back to 1863, when the world
Commuters on London’s world famous underground to get 4G services next year Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: anmar frangoul
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, londons, underground, commuters, verma, services, london, famous, stations, world, wifi, tunnels, mobile, tfl, connectivity, network, 4g


Commuters on London's world famous underground to get 4G services next year

Transport for London (TfL) has announced plans to roll out 4G services on the London Underground.

From March 2020, passengers using the eastern half of the Jubilee line will experience “full mobile connectivity” on station platforms and in tunnels, allowing them to make and receive calls, browse the internet and use social media.

In a statement Friday, TfL said that hundreds of miles of cabling had been installed across its network. The plan is for the entire Tube network to have mobile connectivity by the mid-2020’s.

“The London Underground network is an incredibly challenging environment in which to deliver technological improvements, but we are now well on the path to delivering mobile connectivity within our stations and tunnels,” Shashi Verma, TfL’s chief technology officer, said in a statement.

“We have begun the complex work to allow our customers to be able to get phone reception within our tunnels from March 2020, with more stations and lines coming online during the coming years,” Verma added.

Passengers on the London Underground – which is used by over 5 million people per day – can already connect to a free WiFi service at over 260 stations. The WiFi service is also available on TfL Rail services.

Sadiq Khan, the mayor of London, said the introduction of “mobile connectivity” from next March was a “really important step for the millions of people who use the Tube each year.”

“Introducing 4G and, in the future, 5G will help Londoners and visitors keep in touch and get the latest travel information while on the go,” he added.

The London Underground dates back to 1863, when the world’s first subterranean railway was opened between Paddington and Farringdon Street.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: anmar frangoul
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, londons, underground, commuters, verma, services, london, famous, stations, world, wifi, tunnels, mobile, tfl, connectivity, network, 4g


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Amazon hires Trump-allied lobbyist Jeff Miller as president threatens to intervene in battle over Pentagon contract

Miller, as CNBC reported, is one of more than 400 bundlers helping the Trump campaign raise funds for its reelection effort. Amazon Web Services hired Miller, who is CEO of Miller Strategies, to lobby on “issues related to cyber security and technology,” according to a lobbying registration form. Amazon Web Services and Microsoft are the final contenders while Oracle and IBM were ruled out in April. The CEO of Amazon Web Services is Andy Jassy. The filing did not show how much Amazon Web Service


Miller, as CNBC reported, is one of more than 400 bundlers helping the Trump campaign raise funds for its reelection effort. Amazon Web Services hired Miller, who is CEO of Miller Strategies, to lobby on “issues related to cyber security and technology,” according to a lobbying registration form. Amazon Web Services and Microsoft are the final contenders while Oracle and IBM were ruled out in April. The CEO of Amazon Web Services is Andy Jassy. The filing did not show how much Amazon Web Service
Amazon hires Trump-allied lobbyist Jeff Miller as president threatens to intervene in battle over Pentagon contract Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: brian schwartz
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, pentagon, hires, amazon, lobbyist, jeff, threatens, contract, services, trump, washington, trumpallied, intervene, oracle, president, web, miller, campaign


Amazon hires Trump-allied lobbyist Jeff Miller as president threatens to intervene in battle over Pentagon contract

Jeff Bezos, founder and chief executive officer of Amazon.com Inc., listens during an Economic Club of Washington discussion in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Thursday, Sept. 13, 2018.

Miller, as CNBC reported, is one of more than 400 bundlers helping the Trump campaign raise funds for its reelection effort. Throughout the second quarter, he helped raise just more than $110,000 for Trump Victory, a joint fundraising committee that brings in campaign cash for the campaign and the Republican National Committee.

Amazon Web Services hired Miller, who is CEO of Miller Strategies, to lobby on “issues related to cyber security and technology,” according to a lobbying registration form. The filing was posted to the Senate lobbying disclosure database on Wednesday. The document said Miller was registered to lobby for Amazon effectively on June 5.

Amazon’s cloud services business recently hired one of President Donald Trump’s campaign bundlers, Jeff Miller, to lobby on its behalf, according to a recently posted disclosure form.

Trump on Thursday told a group of reporters that he was “very seriously” considering getting involved in a battle that’s involved Amazon, Oracle, Microsoft and IBM over a lucrative $10 billion Pentagon defense contract known as Joint Enterprise Defense Infrastructure, or JEDI. Trump said he was “getting tremendous complaints about the contract with the Pentagon and with Amazon” and added he’s hearing “complaining from different companies like Microsoft and Oracle and IBM.”

The contract has not been awarded yet. Amazon Web Services and Microsoft are the final contenders while Oracle and IBM were ruled out in April. House Republican lawmakers sent a letter to Trump on Thursday, urging him not to delay the contract.

Trump has repeatedly criticized Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos and has, at times, focused his ire on the newspaper Bezos owns, The Washington Post. The CEO of Amazon Web Services is Andy Jassy.

The winner of the contract would have the ability to work with the Department of Defense to create a cloud computing framework for a variety of military agencies.

When reached, Miller said he would call CNBC back. He didn’t return calls, despite several attempts to connect with him. Representatives from Amazon and AWS did not return repeated requests for comment.

The filing did not show how much Amazon Web Services is paying Miller. Many of his other clients, which include General Electric, Pfizer, DowDuPont and FirstEnergy, have each paid his firm up to $110,000 in 2019, according to the nonpartisan Center for Responsive Politics. The firm so far this year has had $1.68 million in revenue. Miller’s office includes two alumni of the Trump administration. Ashley Gunn, a former special assistant to the president, along with Jonathan Hiler, a prior Director of Legislative Affairs for Vice President Mike Pence, both work there.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19  Authors: brian schwartz
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, pentagon, hires, amazon, lobbyist, jeff, threatens, contract, services, trump, washington, trumpallied, intervene, oracle, president, web, miller, campaign


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Microsoft earnings beat, driven by cloud services


Microsoft earnings beat, driven by cloud services Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, earnings, cloud, driven, microsoft, services, beat


Microsoft earnings beat, driven by cloud services


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-19
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, earnings, cloud, driven, microsoft, services, beat


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Retiring this year? How much you’ll need for health-care costs

Photo by Hero Images via Getty ImagesHealthy couples retiring in 2019 will have to dig deep to cover medical expenses. A 65-year-old couple in good health will need $387,644 to pay for health-care costs for the remainder of their lives, according to HealthView Services, a provider of health-care cost projection software. Meanwhile, a woman who’s the same age but is also a Type 2 diabetic can expect to spend an average of $16,635 in yearly health-care costs. Over time the healthy retiree will pay


Photo by Hero Images via Getty ImagesHealthy couples retiring in 2019 will have to dig deep to cover medical expenses. A 65-year-old couple in good health will need $387,644 to pay for health-care costs for the remainder of their lives, according to HealthView Services, a provider of health-care cost projection software. Meanwhile, a woman who’s the same age but is also a Type 2 diabetic can expect to spend an average of $16,635 in yearly health-care costs. Over time the healthy retiree will pay
Retiring this year? How much you’ll need for health-care costs Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18  Authors: darla mercado
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, retiring, services, youll, healthcare, medical, coverage, need, expenses, spend, dental, kaiser, costs, medicare


Retiring this year? How much you'll need for health-care costs

Photo by Hero Images via Getty Images

Healthy couples retiring in 2019 will have to dig deep to cover medical expenses. A 65-year-old couple in good health will need $387,644 to pay for health-care costs for the remainder of their lives, according to HealthView Services, a provider of health-care cost projection software. That sum includes premiums for Medicare Part B (medical insurance) and D (prescription drug coverage), dental insurance and out-of-pocket costs related to doctor’s exams, hearing services and more. The estimate excludes long-term care expenses. Here’s the kicker: The healthier you are, the more money you’ll spend over your lifetime, due to your increased life expectancy.

A 55-year-old woman in good health will spend an average of $13,165 in annual medical costs at age 65, HealthView Services found. Meanwhile, a woman who’s the same age but is also a Type 2 diabetic can expect to spend an average of $16,635 in yearly health-care costs. Over time the healthy retiree will pay $424,875 for medical costs, while the diabetic, with the lower life expectancy, will pony up $266,163, the software provider found. “Annually, the healthy person will spend less out of pocket, but over the course of their lifetime, they will spend more because they have additional years of expenses,” said Michael Daley, product marketing manager at HealthView Services.

Surprise outlays

BSIP/UIG via Getty Images

A major misconception among retirees is that merely having Medicare coverage will keep them from shouldering large health-care costs. “There are significant expenses that people can incur for services that aren’t covered by the program,” said Tricia Neuman, director of the Kaiser Family Foundation’s program on Medicare policy. Those expenses include the cost of assisted living. The annual national median cost of staying at an assisted living facility hit $48,000 in 2018, according to Genworth Financial. Dental care is another blind spot for retirees, as original Medicare doesn’t cover this expense.

Nearly 2 out of 3 Medicare beneficiaries — close to 37 million people — don’t have dental coverage, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation. Those who do have coverage get it through private Medicare Advantage plans, Medicaid and private plans, according to Kaiser. About 20% of Medicare beneficiaries who received dental services spent more than $1,000 in 2016, Kaiser found. “Some dental services are inexpensive, like cleanings and annual checkups,” said Neuman. “But some are expensive, like crowns and implants.”

Nipping out-of-pocket costs

PhotoInc | E+ | Getty Images


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18  Authors: darla mercado
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, retiring, services, youll, healthcare, medical, coverage, need, expenses, spend, dental, kaiser, costs, medicare


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Cramer: Netflix went from ‘easy money to hard money’ in one fell swoop

In one fell swoop, Netflix went from easy money to hard money,” the “Mad Money” host said. Netflix shares surged in January after the video platform announced that it would raise prices between 13% and 18%. “I have a very simple rule of thumb, here in Cramerica: Always go for the easy money not the hard money, no matter how much you might be tempted.” And if you have to guess, it’s no longer easy money, it’s hard,” the host said. And I’d much rather chase easy money every day of the week than ha


In one fell swoop, Netflix went from easy money to hard money,” the “Mad Money” host said. Netflix shares surged in January after the video platform announced that it would raise prices between 13% and 18%. “I have a very simple rule of thumb, here in Cramerica: Always go for the easy money not the hard money, no matter how much you might be tempted.” And if you have to guess, it’s no longer easy money, it’s hard,” the host said. And I’d much rather chase easy money every day of the week than ha
Cramer: Netflix went from ‘easy money to hard money’ in one fell swoop Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, maybe, host, fell, netflix, cramer, services, price, shares, went, easy, money, swoop, hard


Cramer: Netflix went from 'easy money to hard money' in one fell swoop

The once-consistent Netflix has “suddenly become erratic” as investors grapple with the company’s second-quarter subscriber woes, CNBC’s Jim Cramer said Thursday.

The share price tumbled more than 10% during the session and the reaction from portfolio managers influenced moves in the rest of the market as the averages digested earnings, he said. The Dow Jones Industrial Average added a little more than 3 points, snapping a two-day losing streak. The S&P 500 gained 0.36% and the Nasdaq Composite rose 0.27%.

“We’ve seen Netflix stumble before, especially maybe after a price hike, but not quite like this. In one fell swoop, Netflix went from easy money to hard money,” the “Mad Money” host said. “In a single quarter, Wall Street went from sanguine to skeptical.”

Netflix shares surged in January after the video platform announced that it would raise prices between 13% and 18%. A basic plan was increased to $9 from $8 and its most expensive plan increased to $16 from $14.

The domestic subscription based shrunk by 126,000 in the second quarter, which Netflix attributed to multiple factors including regional price increases and a “pull-forward effect” from the first quarter.

“I’ll blame myself. I got it wrong,” Cramer said. “We thought Netflix was the kind of company that could raise prices with impunity. If that’s not the case, we need to take it out of the bin of consistency and put it in the bin of the episodic and perhaps even, heaven forbid, dispensable.”

Netflix also faces more competition from companies such as Disney and Comcast-subsidiary NBCUniversal, who have plans to launch their own streaming services and pull their respective popular TV shows “The Office” and “Friends” from the platform. Last month, Cramer ranked Netflix second to Disney on his list of the top seven streaming services to invest in.

For the amount of content that consumers can get on Netflix, the host said he thought a price increase would not have a negative impact on the subscriber base.

“This makes it a much less compelling story,” he said. “I have a very simple rule of thumb, here in Cramerica: Always go for the easy money not the hard money, no matter how much you might be tempted.”

Cramer said that Netflix can no longer be compared to the likes of Costco, Amazon Prime, Spotify or Apple, who all offer services people are willing to pay for “without thinking about it.” He’s not alone: Gene Munster, founding partner of Loup Ventures, said he thinks the company’s best days are behind it.

“If it’s not part of that club, you have to guess how much people are willing to shell out what they’re paying. And if you have to guess, it’s no longer easy money, it’s hard,” the host said.

Netflix’s stock price lost more than 37 points, closing down Thursday at $325.21 per share. Shares are up more than 21% in 2019, but down more than 13% in the past year.

“I’m not saying it’s a bad story, maybe it’s already making a comeback,” Cramer said. But, then again, maybe it’s not — and that’s why it’s hard money. And I’d much rather chase easy money every day of the week than hard money ever.”

Disclosure: Cramer’s charitable trust owns shares of Amazon, Apple, Disney and Comcast. NBCUniversal is the parent company of CNBC.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-18  Authors: tyler clifford
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, maybe, host, fell, netflix, cramer, services, price, shares, went, easy, money, swoop, hard


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Watch Facebook’s David Marcus testify before the House Financial Services Committee

The economic signs are moving against the Fed’s expected rate cutThe central bank is not normally in the business of easing into an economy that is showing few signs of a recession, generally holding fire until more pronounced signs of a… The Fedread more


The economic signs are moving against the Fed’s expected rate cutThe central bank is not normally in the business of easing into an economy that is showing few signs of a recession, generally holding fire until more pronounced signs of a… The Fedread more
Watch Facebook’s David Marcus testify before the House Financial Services Committee Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: annie palmer
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, moving, house, marcus, facebooks, holding, generally, watch, financial, showing, pronounced, normally, feds, testify, services, committee, signs, recession, david, rate


Watch Facebook's David Marcus testify before the House Financial Services Committee

The economic signs are moving against the Fed’s expected rate cut

The central bank is not normally in the business of easing into an economy that is showing few signs of a recession, generally holding fire until more pronounced signs of a…

The Fed

read more


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: annie palmer
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, moving, house, marcus, facebooks, holding, generally, watch, financial, showing, pronounced, normally, feds, testify, services, committee, signs, recession, david, rate


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Facebook’s David Marcus: We will address regulator concerns before launch

Facebook’s David Marcus: We will address regulator concerns before launch3 Hours AgoCNBC’s Ylan Mui reports on Facebook’s David Marcus and his testimony before the House Financial Services Committee ahead of the launch of Libra.


Facebook’s David Marcus: We will address regulator concerns before launch3 Hours AgoCNBC’s Ylan Mui reports on Facebook’s David Marcus and his testimony before the House Financial Services Committee ahead of the launch of Libra.
Facebook’s David Marcus: We will address regulator concerns before launch Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, david, mui, testimony, services, ylan, reports, facebooks, address, marcus, regulator, launch, concerns, libra


Facebook's David Marcus: We will address regulator concerns before launch

Facebook’s David Marcus: We will address regulator concerns before launch

3 Hours Ago

CNBC’s Ylan Mui reports on Facebook’s David Marcus and his testimony before the House Financial Services Committee ahead of the launch of Libra.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, david, mui, testimony, services, ylan, reports, facebooks, address, marcus, regulator, launch, concerns, libra


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Rep. Patrick McHenry: ‘There’s no capacity to kill Bitcoin’

Rep. Patrick McHenry: ‘There’s no capacity to kill Bitcoin’7 Hours AgoRep. Patrick McHenry (R-N.C.), ranking member of the Financial Services Committee, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss the tech hearing on Capitol Hill.


Rep. Patrick McHenry: ‘There’s no capacity to kill Bitcoin’7 Hours AgoRep. Patrick McHenry (R-N.C.), ranking member of the Financial Services Committee, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss the tech hearing on Capitol Hill.
Rep. Patrick McHenry: ‘There’s no capacity to kill Bitcoin’ Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: andrew harrer, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, squawk, services, kill, mchenry, member, rep, patrick, tech, rnc, bitcoin, theres, ranking, capacity


Rep. Patrick McHenry: 'There's no capacity to kill Bitcoin'

Rep. Patrick McHenry: ‘There’s no capacity to kill Bitcoin’

7 Hours Ago

Rep. Patrick McHenry (R-N.C.), ranking member of the Financial Services Committee, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss the tech hearing on Capitol Hill.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-07-17  Authors: andrew harrer, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, squawk, services, kill, mchenry, member, rep, patrick, tech, rnc, bitcoin, theres, ranking, capacity


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