How Boris Johnson could ‘put down a firm line’ in EU trade talks

UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson gestures as he speaks to supporters on a visit to meet newly elected Conservative party MP for Sedgefield, Paul Howell at Sedgefield Cricket Club on December 14, 2019 in County Durham, England. U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson set a hard deadline for trade talks to conclude by the end of this year. “The one thing we’ve learnt from Boris Johnson is that he can talk tough but when he needs to compromise, he compromises,” Niblett said. Niblett said that the U.K. had


UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson gestures as he speaks to supporters on a visit to meet newly elected Conservative party MP for Sedgefield, Paul Howell at Sedgefield Cricket Club on December 14, 2019 in County Durham, England.
U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson set a hard deadline for trade talks to conclude by the end of this year.
“The one thing we’ve learnt from Boris Johnson is that he can talk tough but when he needs to compromise, he compromises,” Niblett said.
Niblett said that the U.K. had
How Boris Johnson could ‘put down a firm line’ in EU trade talks Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-21  Authors: holly ellyatt
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, deal, trade, niblett, talks, prime, rules, boris, johnson, tough, minister, line, firm


How Boris Johnson could 'put down a firm line' in EU trade talks

UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson gestures as he speaks to supporters on a visit to meet newly elected Conservative party MP for Sedgefield, Paul Howell at Sedgefield Cricket Club on December 14, 2019 in County Durham, England. F WPA Pool

The U.K. is gearing up for crucial trade talks with the EU after it leaves the bloc on January 31 and time is short to strike a deal before a post-Brexit “transition period” finishes at the end of 2020. Robin Niblett, director of London-based think tank Chatham House, told CNBC Tuesday that there are certain “dos and don’ts” the U.K. should bear in mind when negotiating a future trading relationship with Brussels. “It’s going to be a very short and very intense negotiation if we’re going to meet the deadline of having a first outline deal done by the end of 2020,” he told CNBC’s “Street Signs” at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland. U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson set a hard deadline for trade talks to conclude by the end of this year. EU officials have warned that striking a deal in an 11-month timeframe is ambitious, if not outright impossible, given the most conventional free trade agreement negotiations tend to take a couple of years. The ease or difficulty of reaching a trade deal is likely to depend on how close the U.K. stays aligned to the EU (its largest trading partner taken as a bloc) on a regulatory level. “The government needs to put down a firm line that it is not going to suddenly bring all sorts of EU rules in by the back door and undermine its credibility as a tough negotiator,” Niblett said. He noted that the prime minister had shown a pragmatic streak in negotiating the Withdrawal Agreement (or Brexit divorce deal) with the EU, a deal that took multiple attempts to be approved by the U.K. Parliament — it was only passed earlier this month once Johnson won a commanding 80-seat majority in a snap December election.

“The one thing we’ve learnt from Boris Johnson is that he can talk tough but when he needs to compromise, he compromises,” Niblett said. “In the withdrawal deal, he accepted a border down the Irish Sea which (former Prime Minister) Theresa May had never considered accepting, he ended up paying the £30-plus billion (divorce bill) in the deal that he said should never be paid, he has accepted a vassal status for a year while we’re going to have to follow EU rules without being a member of the EU. So, I think tough talk at the beginning and he can do compromises towards the end.” Niblett said that the U.K. had to accept that any of its exports to the EU would have to comply with EU laws. “If you want to go in and sell something in to the EU market, the U.K. will have to sell into that market under EU rules.” “But what they don’t want to do is to find those EU rules penetrating back into the U.K. on environmental legislation, on taxation, on workers’ rights and especially on state aid and competition rules where the EU is worried that a U.K.-based company, even if it follows EU rules as it exports in (to the bloc) is starting from a stronger position. And that’s where the tough line is — because if you can’t decide your own state aid, if you can’t decide your own competition rules, what’s the point of being sovereign?,” he said.

Shockwaves


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-21  Authors: holly ellyatt
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, deal, trade, niblett, talks, prime, rules, boris, johnson, tough, minister, line, firm


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Boeing is in talks to borrow $10 billion or more as 737 Max crisis wears on

The tails of Boeing 737 MAX aircraft are seen parked at Boeing facilities at the Grant County International Airport in Moses Lake, Washington, September 16, 2019. Boeing is in talks with banks to secure a loan of $10 billion or more, according to people familiar with the matter, as the company faces rising costs stemming from two fatal 737 Max crashes. For example, Jefferies earlier this month forecast Boeing would issue $5 billion in debt this quarter. Spirit AeroSystems, which makes fuselages


The tails of Boeing 737 MAX aircraft are seen parked at Boeing facilities at the Grant County International Airport in Moses Lake, Washington, September 16, 2019.
Boeing is in talks with banks to secure a loan of $10 billion or more, according to people familiar with the matter, as the company faces rising costs stemming from two fatal 737 Max crashes.
For example, Jefferies earlier this month forecast Boeing would issue $5 billion in debt this quarter.
Spirit AeroSystems, which makes fuselages
Boeing is in talks to borrow $10 billion or more as 737 Max crisis wears on Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-20  Authors: leslie josephs
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, borrow, aircraft, crisis, talks, loan, boeing, planes, familiar, max, 737, company, billion, wears, month


Boeing is in talks to borrow $10 billion or more as 737 Max crisis wears on

The tails of Boeing 737 MAX aircraft are seen parked at Boeing facilities at the Grant County International Airport in Moses Lake, Washington, September 16, 2019.

Boeing is in talks with banks to secure a loan of $10 billion or more, according to people familiar with the matter, as the company faces rising costs stemming from two fatal 737 Max crashes.

The company has secured at least $6 billion from banks so far, the people said, and is talking to other lenders for more contributions. The total amount could rise if there is additional demand from banks, one person familiar with the matter said.

Liquidity isn’t an immediate concern, analysts have said, but the new debt shows Boeing is shoring up its finances amid the cash-sapping fallout of the two crashes — one in Indonesia in October 2018 and another in Ethiopia in March last year — that killed all 346 people aboard the two flights.

The amount Boeing is seeking to borrow is more than what some analysts were expecting. For example, Jefferies earlier this month forecast Boeing would issue $5 billion in debt this quarter.

But the jets’ return has faced potential new delays that are threatening to drive up Boeing’s costs, including a new software issue disclosed by the company last week.

Boeing is suspending production of the troubled planes this month as the grounding stretches into its 11th month, a move that has rippled through the supply chain and already cost thousands of jobs.

The company also reversed its stance and will now recommend pilots undergo simulator training, a time-consuming and costly process, before the jets can fly again.

The company posted negative orders for aircraft last year, its weakest sales figures in decades, and handed the title of the world’s biggest aircraft manufacturer over to its European rival Airbus.

Boeing has developed a software fix for the planes after a flight-control system was implicated in the crashes but regulators have not yet signed of on that or completed other checks that would allow them to certify the planes as safe to resume operations.

Boeing declined to comment on the debt raise.

Moody’s Investors Service last week said it was putting Boeing’s credit rating, which is investment grade, on review due to the Max issues.

“Recent developments suggest a more costly and protracted recovery for Boeing to restore confidence with its various market constituents, and an ensuing period of heightened operational and financial risk, even if certification of the Max comes relatively near-term, as expected,” wrote Jonathan Root, Moody’s lead Boeing analyst.

The loan Boeing is negotiating will be a two-year, delayed-draw loan, meaning Boeing can tap into it later, a move that may not immediately affect its credit rating as another type of loan or a bond would, according to one of the people familiar with the matter.

Banks that have already committed to contribute to the loan include Citigroup, Bank of America Merrill Lynch, Wells Fargo and J.P. Morgan, people familiar with the matter said.

Boeing this month will pause production of the planes, which had been its best-selling aircraft. That decision is hurting its supply chain. Spirit AeroSystems, which makes fuselages and other parts for the 737 Max, said earlier this month it would lay off 2,800 workers.

Moody’s downgraded Spirit to junk territory last week, saying it “reflects our expectation that Spirit’s liquidity profile will quickly and materially erode in the absence of mitigating developments that remain largely out of the company’s control.”

General Electric, which makes engines for the planes through a joint venture with France’s Safran, has laid off 70 temporary workers in Quebec, but it could hire them back later.

Suppliers are in a tough position because they want to have skilled workers in place for a resumption in production.

GE, which reports earnings at the end of the month and also makes engines for Airbus planes, can move workers to other plants and programs. The company is also considering reducing worker overtime, according to a person familiar with the matter.

The 737 Max issues have cost airlines more than $1 billion in lost revenue, and Boeing took a $5.6 billion pre-tax charge last July to compensate its Max customers for the grounding.

While the company has reached compensation agreements with airlines including American and Southwest, those agreements apply only to revenue lost in 2019 and analysts expect Boeing will have to pay more without a firm date to get the planes back in the air.

Investors will hear more on the impact of the grounding from American and Southwest when they report earnings later this week and when Boeing reports on Jan. 29.

The new loan comes as Boeing is seeking to close its $4 billion acquisition of a majority stake in Embraer’s commercial plane business. The company has also continued to pay investors dividends during the crisis.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-20  Authors: leslie josephs
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, borrow, aircraft, crisis, talks, loan, boeing, planes, familiar, max, 737, company, billion, wears, month


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See Tom Brady in his first sit down interview as an NFL rookie—he talks sitting the bench

At 23, Tom Brady was the sixth-round draft pick for the New England Patriots. As a result, Brady ended up sitting the bench a majority of his rookie year as a backup to the franchise’s then-quarterback Drew Bledsoe. When Brady was asked about his bench warming, clipboard carrying year in his first sit-down interview as a Patriot in 2000, he still said it was a dream job. And the answer is always the same: ‘I’d rather just be right here, just doing exactly what I’m doing,” Brady says in a YouTube


At 23, Tom Brady was the sixth-round draft pick for the New England Patriots.
As a result, Brady ended up sitting the bench a majority of his rookie year as a backup to the franchise’s then-quarterback Drew Bledsoe.
When Brady was asked about his bench warming, clipboard carrying year in his first sit-down interview as a Patriot in 2000, he still said it was a dream job.
And the answer is always the same: ‘I’d rather just be right here, just doing exactly what I’m doing,” Brady says in a YouTube
See Tom Brady in his first sit down interview as an NFL rookie—he talks sitting the bench Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-17  Authors: jade scipioni
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, youtube, rookiehe, brady, bench, doing, talks, interview, nfl, young, sit, tom, sitting, england, exactly, seconds


See Tom Brady in his first sit down interview as an NFL rookie—he talks sitting the bench

At 23, Tom Brady was the sixth-round draft pick for the New England Patriots. He was tall, lanky and ran the 40-yard dash in 5.28 seconds, when most starting quarterbacks did it in under five seconds — not exactly what most NFL teams look for.

As a result, Brady ended up sitting the bench a majority of his rookie year as a backup to the franchise’s then-quarterback Drew Bledsoe.

When Brady was asked about his bench warming, clipboard carrying year in his first sit-down interview as a Patriot in 2000, he still said it was a dream job.

“I tell myself every day, I said, ‘where would you rather be?’ And the answer is always the same: ‘I’d rather just be right here, just doing exactly what I’m doing,” Brady says in a YouTube clip of the interview posted by the New England Patriots.

Sitting out didn’t bother Brady one bit because he felt lucky to even be a professional football player.

Brady, who graduated from the University of Michigan in 1999, dreamed of playing in the NFL but said he “struggled” in college and was “never the first guy chosen” as a young athlete.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-17  Authors: jade scipioni
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, youtube, rookiehe, brady, bench, doing, talks, interview, nfl, young, sit, tom, sitting, england, exactly, seconds


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Britain reaches deal to rescue regional airline Flybe

Regional airline Flybe was rescued on Tuesday after the British government promised to review taxation of the industry and shareholders pledged more money to prevent its collapse. After crunch talks with shareholders, Britain’s finance ministry said that it would review both air passenger duty (APD) and Britain’s regional connectivity as part of the plan. “The reviews we are announcing today … will ensure that regional connections not only continue but flourish in the years to come.” Under the


Regional airline Flybe was rescued on Tuesday after the British government promised to review taxation of the industry and shareholders pledged more money to prevent its collapse.
After crunch talks with shareholders, Britain’s finance ministry said that it would review both air passenger duty (APD) and Britain’s regional connectivity as part of the plan.
“The reviews we are announcing today … will ensure that regional connections not only continue but flourish in the years to come.”
Under the
Britain reaches deal to rescue regional airline Flybe Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, britain, talks, continue, reaches, rescue, britains, normal, review, reviews, deal, shareholders, flybe, regional, airline


Britain reaches deal to rescue regional airline Flybe

Regional airline Flybe was rescued on Tuesday after the British government promised to review taxation of the industry and shareholders pledged more money to prevent its collapse.

The agreement comes a day after the emergence of reports suggesting it needed to raise new funds to survive through its quieter winter months.

After crunch talks with shareholders, Britain’s finance ministry said that it would review both air passenger duty (APD) and Britain’s regional connectivity as part of the plan.

“I welcome Flybe’s confirmation that they will continue to operate as normal, safeguarding jobs in the UK and ensuring flights continue to serve communities across the whole of the UK,” finance minister Sajid Javid said in a statement.

“The reviews we are announcing today … will ensure that regional connections not only continue but flourish in the years to come.”

Flights operated as normal on Tuesday.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson had said earlier that Flybe was important for Britain’s transport links and that the government would do what it could to help the carrier.

Flybe said it was delighted with how the discussions had gone.

“This is a positive outcome for the UK and will allow us to focus on delivering for our customers and planning for the future,” Chief Executive Mark Anderson said.

Under the agreement, the Flybe shareholders agreed to put in tens of millions of pounds to keep the airline running.

Flybe, which has 68 aircraft and about 2,000 staff, was bought last year by Connect Airways, a consortium created by Virgin Atlantic, Stobart Group and investment adviser Cyrus Capital.

Lucien Farrell, Chairman of Connect Airways, said that it was “very encouraged” by the government’s planned reviews and desire to strengthen regional connectivity.

“As a result, the shareholder consortium has committed to keep Flybe flying with additional funding alongside government initiatives,” he said in a statement.

Last September travel company Thomas Cook entered liquidation after it failed to agree a rescue plan in last-ditch talks with its lenders and the government.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-15
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, britain, talks, continue, reaches, rescue, britains, normal, review, reviews, deal, shareholders, flybe, regional, airline


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Clobotics: Taking on smart wind and smart retail

Clobotics: Taking on smart wind and smart retailClaire Chen of Clobotics explains her company’s use of drone power and machine vision to conduct equipment quality checks and stock taking. She also talks about its competitiveness among other artificial intelligence startups.


Clobotics: Taking on smart wind and smart retailClaire Chen of Clobotics explains her company’s use of drone power and machine vision to conduct equipment quality checks and stock taking.
She also talks about its competitiveness among other artificial intelligence startups.
Clobotics: Taking on smart wind and smart retail Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-14
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, talks, startups, retail, quality, wind, vision, retailclaire, clobotics, smart, taking, stock


Clobotics: Taking on smart wind and smart retail

Clobotics: Taking on smart wind and smart retail

Claire Chen of Clobotics explains her company’s use of drone power and machine vision to conduct equipment quality checks and stock taking. She also talks about its competitiveness among other artificial intelligence startups.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-14
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, talks, startups, retail, quality, wind, vision, retailclaire, clobotics, smart, taking, stock


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US reportedly wants to resume talks with North Korea

The United States is said to have reached out to North Korea to restart diplomatic talks that stalled last October, news website Axios reported. Both countries have made little progress in their talks to dismantle North Korea’s nuclear and missile program. His threat came after he said the U.S. did not respond to North Korea’s repeated calls for concessions to reopen negotiations before the end of 2019. In November, North Korea fired two short-range projectiles into the sea off its east coast. R


The United States is said to have reached out to North Korea to restart diplomatic talks that stalled last October, news website Axios reported.
Both countries have made little progress in their talks to dismantle North Korea’s nuclear and missile program.
His threat came after he said the U.S. did not respond to North Korea’s repeated calls for concessions to reopen negotiations before the end of 2019.
In November, North Korea fired two short-range projectiles into the sea off its east coast.
R
US reportedly wants to resume talks with North Korea Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-13  Authors: saheli roy choudhury
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wants, kim, korean, talks, nuclear, axios, trump, korea, north, resume, koreas, leader, reportedly


US reportedly wants to resume talks with North Korea

North Korea’s leader Kim Jong Un before a meeting with US President Donald Trump on the south side of the Military Demarcation Line that divides North and South Korea, in the Joint Security Area (JSA) of Panmunjom in the Demilitarized zone (DMZ) on June 30, 2019.

The United States is said to have reached out to North Korea to restart diplomatic talks that stalled last October, news website Axios reported.

Washington wants to get negotiations with Pyongyang “back on track” and implement leader Kim Jong Un’s “commitment” to the denuclearization of the Korean Peninsula, White House national security adviser Robert O’Brien told Axios.

O’Brien expressed cautious optimism about the fact that Kim hasn’t yet delivered his promised “Christmas gift” that many expected to be a nuclear weapons test, Axios said.

Both countries have made little progress in their talks to dismantle North Korea’s nuclear and missile program.

Kim said in December he will continue developing his country’s nuclear deterrent and introduce a new strategic weapon in the near future, according to state-run media KCNA. His threat came after he said the U.S. did not respond to North Korea’s repeated calls for concessions to reopen negotiations before the end of 2019.

The North Korean leader said in April he would wait until the end of 2019 for Washington to change its approach to denuclearization talks with Pyongyang — but it has been status quo since then and analysts warned that Kim could stay “true to his pledges.”

U.S. President Donald Trump sent birthday greetings to the North Korean leader last week, but the country’s foreign ministry advisor said Kim’s personal feelings were insufficient to return to past diplomacy, NBC News reported.

In November, North Korea fired two short-range projectiles into the sea off its east coast.

Under Kim, the reclusive state has conducted its most powerful nuclear test, launched its first-ever intercontinental ballistic missile and threatened to send missiles to the waters near Guam.

Read Axios report about U.S. plans to restart talks with North Korea here.

— CNBC’s Amanda Macias contributed to this report.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-13  Authors: saheli roy choudhury
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, wants, kim, korean, talks, nuclear, axios, trump, korea, north, resume, koreas, leader, reportedly


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Royal showdown as queen holds crisis talks with Harry and Meghan

LONDON — Queen Elizabeth will meet her closest family members for crisis talks Monday, days after Harry and Meghan announced plans to step down as senior royals, provoking a historic rift in the monarchy. The queen is expected to have talks with Prince Charles, Prince William and Prince Harry at her country estate, Sandringham, in Norfolk in the east of England. Meghan reportedly to be joining the talks by phone from Canada. The queen reportedly asked for the matter to be resolved in days rather


LONDON — Queen Elizabeth will meet her closest family members for crisis talks Monday, days after Harry and Meghan announced plans to step down as senior royals, provoking a historic rift in the monarchy.
The queen is expected to have talks with Prince Charles, Prince William and Prince Harry at her country estate, Sandringham, in Norfolk in the east of England.
Meghan reportedly to be joining the talks by phone from Canada.
The queen reportedly asked for the matter to be resolved in days rather
Royal showdown as queen holds crisis talks with Harry and Meghan Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-13  Authors: holly ellyatt
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, showdown, queen, reportedly, royal, sussex, harry, talks, crisis, prince, announcement, william, work, holds, meghan


Royal showdown as queen holds crisis talks with Harry and Meghan

Queen Elizabeth II departs in her Bentley car after attending Sunday service at the Church of St Mary Magdalene on the Sandringham estate on January 12, 2020 in King’s Lynn, England.

LONDON — Queen Elizabeth will meet her closest family members for crisis talks Monday, days after Harry and Meghan announced plans to step down as senior royals, provoking a historic rift in the monarchy.

The queen is expected to have talks with Prince Charles, Prince William and Prince Harry at her country estate, Sandringham, in Norfolk in the east of England. Meghan reportedly to be joining the talks by phone from Canada.

Discussions will focus on the future roles and responsibilities of the the Duke and Duchess of Sussex after their shock announcement last week that they wanted to “step back” from royal life, split their time between the U.K. and North America, and to “work to become financially independent.”

The announcement, which reportedly provoked hurt and disappointment among senior royals, including the queen, who was not consulted about the move, prompted questions over how involved the couple would be in royal life and duties, as well as how much financial autonomy the couple will have in the future.

At the time, Buckingham Palace issued a terse statement noting that “discussions with the Duke and Duchess of Sussex are at an early stage. We understand their desire to take a different approach, but these are complicated issues that will take time to work through.”

The queen reportedly asked for the matter to be resolved in days rather than weeks. Harry and Meghan’s announcement comes after months of speculation of rifts brewing in the royal family, particularly between Harry and his brother, William, and their wives.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-13  Authors: holly ellyatt
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, showdown, queen, reportedly, royal, sussex, harry, talks, crisis, prince, announcement, william, work, holds, meghan


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US and China agree to hold semiannual talks on reforms, WSJ says

Top negotiators from China and the United States at trade talks in Beijing on March 29, 2019. Washington and Beijing have agreed to hold semiannual talks with the aim of resolving disputes and pushing for reforms, according to a report by the Wall Street Journal which cited people familiar with the matter. The talks will be separate from the ongoing trade deal negotiations and revive an old format that current U.S. trade officials had previously derided, according to the WSJ. Citing an administr


Top negotiators from China and the United States at trade talks in Beijing on March 29, 2019.
Washington and Beijing have agreed to hold semiannual talks with the aim of resolving disputes and pushing for reforms, according to a report by the Wall Street Journal which cited people familiar with the matter.
The talks will be separate from the ongoing trade deal negotiations and revive an old format that current U.S. trade officials had previously derided, according to the WSJ.
Citing an administr
US and China agree to hold semiannual talks on reforms, WSJ says Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-11  Authors: matt clinch
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, hold, treasury, premier, liu, semiannual, trade, wsjciting, talks, according, beijing, report, deal, agree, china, wsj, reforms


US and China agree to hold semiannual talks on reforms, WSJ says

Top negotiators from China and the United States at trade talks in Beijing on March 29, 2019.

Washington and Beijing have agreed to hold semiannual talks with the aim of resolving disputes and pushing for reforms, according to a report by the Wall Street Journal which cited people familiar with the matter.

The talks will be separate from the ongoing trade deal negotiations and revive an old format that current U.S. trade officials had previously derided, according to the WSJ.

Citing an administration official and other anonymous sources briefed on the matter, it said that the effort would be headed by Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and possibly Chinese Vice Premier Liu He.

Vice Premier Liu He is due to sign an initial “phase one” trade deal with the U.S. next week and he will visit Washington on Jan. 13-15, Beijing said on Thursday.

A spokesperson for the Treasury Department wasn’t immediately available for comment when contacted by CNBC.

Read the full report on the WSJ website here.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-11  Authors: matt clinch
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, hold, treasury, premier, liu, semiannual, trade, wsjciting, talks, according, beijing, report, deal, agree, china, wsj, reforms


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A Brexit deal ‘in principle’ would help UK equities, strategist says

A Brexit deal ‘in principle’ would help UK equities, strategist saysRoger Jones, head of equities at London and Capital, discusses the implications of Brexit talks for U.K. markets.


A Brexit deal ‘in principle’ would help UK equities, strategist saysRoger Jones, head of equities at London and Capital, discusses the implications of Brexit talks for U.K. markets.
A Brexit deal ‘in principle’ would help UK equities, strategist says Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-09
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, saysroger, markets, equities, london, strategist, principle, deal, brexit, talks, help, jones


A Brexit deal 'in principle' would help UK equities, strategist says

A Brexit deal ‘in principle’ would help UK equities, strategist says

Roger Jones, head of equities at London and Capital, discusses the implications of Brexit talks for U.K. markets.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-09
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, saysroger, markets, equities, london, strategist, principle, deal, brexit, talks, help, jones


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Sony is attempting to reinvent itself, says analyst

Sony is attempting to reinvent itself, says analystBob O’Donnell of Techanalysis Research discusses Sony’s prototype car and smart sensor technology from the 2020 Consumer Electronic Show. He also talks about emerging innovation trends such as the integration of 5G into cameras and laptops.


Sony is attempting to reinvent itself, says analystBob O’Donnell of Techanalysis Research discusses Sony’s prototype car and smart sensor technology from the 2020 Consumer Electronic Show.
He also talks about emerging innovation trends such as the integration of 5G into cameras and laptops.
Sony is attempting to reinvent itself, says analyst Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-08
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sonys, trends, sony, analyst, technology, research, sensor, smart, talks, techanalysis, attempting, reinvent


Sony is attempting to reinvent itself, says analyst

Sony is attempting to reinvent itself, says analyst

Bob O’Donnell of Techanalysis Research discusses Sony’s prototype car and smart sensor technology from the 2020 Consumer Electronic Show. He also talks about emerging innovation trends such as the integration of 5G into cameras and laptops.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2020-01-08
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sonys, trends, sony, analyst, technology, research, sensor, smart, talks, techanalysis, attempting, reinvent


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