America’s push to upgrade airports gains traction as New Orleans opens new terminal later this year

Fly into New Orleans and you immediately see the construction of the airport’s new north terminal. When the $1.3 billion New Orleans terminal opens later this year, it will completely replace the existing gates at the Louis Armstrong New Orleans International Airport. It’s the latest upgrade and expansion of an airport in the U.S., a key part of America’s infrastructure sorely in need of major renovations. The Airports Council, a global industry trade group estimates U.S. airports will need $128


Fly into New Orleans and you immediately see the construction of the airport’s new north terminal. When the $1.3 billion New Orleans terminal opens later this year, it will completely replace the existing gates at the Louis Armstrong New Orleans International Airport. It’s the latest upgrade and expansion of an airport in the U.S., a key part of America’s infrastructure sorely in need of major renovations. The Airports Council, a global industry trade group estimates U.S. airports will need $128
America’s push to upgrade airports gains traction as New Orleans opens new terminal later this year Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-17  Authors: phil lebeau
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, gates, market, gains, traction, later, americas, upgrade, flying, need, handle, way, push, airports, orleans, terminal, opens


America's push to upgrade airports gains traction as New Orleans opens new terminal later this year

Fly into New Orleans and you immediately see the construction of the airport’s new north terminal. With 35 gates, 14 TSA lanes and plenty of room to handle the growing number of people flying in and out of the Big Easy.

“As this market continues to grow we are in better position to handle the growth in this market,” said Kevin Dolliole, the director of aviation in New Orleans.

When the $1.3 billion New Orleans terminal opens later this year, it will completely replace the existing gates at the Louis Armstrong New Orleans International Airport. It’s the latest upgrade and expansion of an airport in the U.S., a key part of America’s infrastructure sorely in need of major renovations.

The Airports Council, a global industry trade group estimates U.S. airports will need $128 billion in upgrades by 2023.

“We are way, way, way behind,” former Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood said of the state of America’s airports compared to the other terminals around the world:

LaHood’s assessment is based on years of traveling around the globe both as a congressman and later as a member of former President Barack Obama’s cabinet. And he thinks Americans who fly around the world are tired of flying out of cramped, dated airports in the U.S. and landing in spacious, gleaming new ones overseas.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-17  Authors: phil lebeau
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, gates, market, gains, traction, later, americas, upgrade, flying, need, handle, way, push, airports, orleans, terminal, opens


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Here’s how to survive a micromanager

Here’s how to survive a micromanager4 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. According to CNBC contributor, Suzy gWelch, there are two techniques to surviving a micromanager — and one surefire way to get yourself fired instead.


Here’s how to survive a micromanager4 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. According to CNBC contributor, Suzy gWelch, there are two techniques to surviving a micromanager — and one surefire way to get yourself fired instead.
Here’s how to survive a micromanager Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-13
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, techniques, try, surviving, view, browser, enabled, flash, heres, survive, way, micromanager, suzy


Here's how to survive a micromanager

Here’s how to survive a micromanager

4 Hours Ago

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According to CNBC contributor, Suzy gWelch, there are two techniques to surviving a micromanager — and one surefire way to get yourself fired instead.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-13
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, techniques, try, surviving, view, browser, enabled, flash, heres, survive, way, micromanager, suzy


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Science: These are the 7 types of interactions we savor the most

There’s more to savor in life than just food. In the same way that we might savor a glass of wine or our favorite dessert, we can also savor meaningful life experiences. A 2018 study from the University of Arizona demonstrates how we savor different types of communication. Communications professor Maggie Pitts surveyed 65 adults, asking them whether they savored their daily interactions in life and, if so, to share a detailed example of an experience they had savored. Her research suggested that


There’s more to savor in life than just food. In the same way that we might savor a glass of wine or our favorite dessert, we can also savor meaningful life experiences. A 2018 study from the University of Arizona demonstrates how we savor different types of communication. Communications professor Maggie Pitts surveyed 65 adults, asking them whether they savored their daily interactions in life and, if so, to share a detailed example of an experience they had savored. Her research suggested that
Science: These are the 7 types of interactions we savor the most Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-09  Authors: tom popomaronis, nbc, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, life, meaningful, communication, interactions, science, pitts, types, savor, university, experience, wine, way


Science: These are the 7 types of interactions we savor the most

There’s more to savor in life than just food. In the same way that we might savor a glass of wine or our favorite dessert, we can also savor meaningful life experiences.

A 2018 study from the University of Arizona demonstrates how we savor different types of communication. Communications professor Maggie Pitts surveyed 65 adults, asking them whether they savored their daily interactions in life and, if so, to share a detailed example of an experience they had savored.

“Communication savoring happens when we realize something joyful, important or meaningful is happening in a social interaction with another, and we then try to hold on to and elevate that experience,” Pitts said in an interview with Psych Central.

Her research suggested that there are seven types of communication that humans savor most:


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-09  Authors: tom popomaronis, nbc, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, life, meaningful, communication, interactions, science, pitts, types, savor, university, experience, wine, way


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Mark Cuban-backed start-up LuminAID helps first responders in an innovative way

Getting five offers on the table is a rarity on “Shark Tank.” But for entrepreneurs Anna Stork and Andrea Sreshta, persuading the Sharks to believe in their product was a seamless effort. Eventually, they pitched it to “Shark Tank,” seeking $200,000 in exchange for a 10 percent stake in their business. “We waited a little bit of time before going on ‘Shark Tank,’ and I’m glad that we did,” Stork said. Celebrate National Small Business Week by tuning in to “Shark Tank,” Thursday starting at 7 p.m


Getting five offers on the table is a rarity on “Shark Tank.” But for entrepreneurs Anna Stork and Andrea Sreshta, persuading the Sharks to believe in their product was a seamless effort. Eventually, they pitched it to “Shark Tank,” seeking $200,000 in exchange for a 10 percent stake in their business. “We waited a little bit of time before going on ‘Shark Tank,’ and I’m glad that we did,” Stork said. Celebrate National Small Business Week by tuning in to “Shark Tank,” Thursday starting at 7 p.m
Mark Cuban-backed start-up LuminAID helps first responders in an innovative way Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-09  Authors: claire rodgers, sophia fraioli
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sreshta, season, solar, light, mark, helps, shark, way, tank, luminaid, innovative, stork, stake, responders, startup, sharks, cubanbacked


Mark Cuban-backed start-up LuminAID helps first responders in an innovative way

Getting five offers on the table is a rarity on “Shark Tank.” But for entrepreneurs Anna Stork and Andrea Sreshta, persuading the Sharks to believe in their product was a seamless effort.

In 2010, after the catastrophic earthquake in Haiti, graduate students Stork and Sreshta were asked to design a product to help with relief efforts.

“One of the things we saw was that there was a real need for solar lighting on the ground after the earthquake, so we designed a solar inflatable light for disaster relief aid,” Stork said.

From there, LuminAID was launched. Eventually, they pitched it to “Shark Tank,” seeking $200,000 in exchange for a 10 percent stake in their business.

“We waited a little bit of time before going on ‘Shark Tank,’ and I’m glad that we did,” Stork said. “We actually were going to be on a season earlier, but then we … we were kind of pushed into the next season, and that allowed us actually to have another, I think, year of sales, basically.”

But the timing wasn’t the only thing that was on their side. The Sharks believed in the vision and mission of the company and were eager to help.

“It’s brilliantly designed,” Lori Greiner said. “I’m super impressed by you.”

Five offers later, the LuminAID co-founders were in a position that few are lucky enough to experience in the Tank. Eventually, they ended up taking Mark Cuban’s offer of $200,000 for a 15 percent stake, with the option to lead the next financing round.

Sreshta said Cuban has helped them stay as innovative as possible. Now, LuminAID sells solar lanterns that double as phone chargers. They’ve also expanded their market and sell to retail stores for camping and outdoor use, as well as to individuals for emergency kits.

“One of the more important parts of our business is that we have the opportunity for customers to buy a light and donate a light through our website, so Shark Tank has really helped us to garner more awareness about that ability,” Stork said.

As a result of this, LuminAID has been able to send lights to more than 100 countries. For more information, visit Luminaid.com.

Celebrate National Small Business Week by tuning in to “Shark Tank,” Thursday starting at 7 p.m. ET on CNBC.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-09  Authors: claire rodgers, sophia fraioli
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, sreshta, season, solar, light, mark, helps, shark, way, tank, luminaid, innovative, stork, stake, responders, startup, sharks, cubanbacked


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Graduates: Here’s how to start your career in the best way possible

Graduates: Here’s how to start your career in the best way possible20 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. Talent expert Marcus Buckingham shares three tips for college graduates on how to start your career strong.


Graduates: Here’s how to start your career in the best way possible20 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. Talent expert Marcus Buckingham shares three tips for college graduates on how to start your career strong.
Graduates: Here’s how to start your career in the best way possible Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-07
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, browser, way, view, enabled, tips, start, graduates, best, heres, career, possible, flash, try


Graduates: Here's how to start your career in the best way possible

Graduates: Here’s how to start your career in the best way possible

20 Hours Ago

To view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again.

Talent expert Marcus Buckingham shares three tips for college graduates on how to start your career strong.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-07
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, browser, way, view, enabled, tips, start, graduates, best, heres, career, possible, flash, try


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Warren Buffett on Trump’s tough trade negotiations: Sometimes you have to ‘act half crazy’

Billionaire investor Warren Buffett told CNBC on Monday that an escalation of the U.S.-China trade fight would be “very bad” for the whole world. “If we actually have a trade war, it would be bad for the whole world, and could be very bad, depending on the extent of the war,” Buffett said, but added: “There are times in negotiations when you talk tough.” Buffett refused to put odds on how the trade talks would turn out or whether Trump would follow through on his tariff threat: “With some people


Billionaire investor Warren Buffett told CNBC on Monday that an escalation of the U.S.-China trade fight would be “very bad” for the whole world. “If we actually have a trade war, it would be bad for the whole world, and could be very bad, depending on the extent of the war,” Buffett said, but added: “There are times in negotiations when you talk tough.” Buffett refused to put odds on how the trade talks would turn out or whether Trump would follow through on his tariff threat: “With some people
Warren Buffett on Trump’s tough trade negotiations: Sometimes you have to ‘act half crazy’ Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-06  Authors: matthew j belvedere
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, warren, war, trade, half, omaha, weekend, threat, act, buffett, bad, tough, trumps, crazy, trump, really, negotiations, way


Warren Buffett on Trump's tough trade negotiations: Sometimes you have to 'act half crazy'

Billionaire investor Warren Buffett told CNBC on Monday that an escalation of the U.S.-China trade fight would be “very bad” for the whole world.

The stock nosedive in premarket trading on President Donald Trump’s weekend threat to increase tariffs on China is “rational,” Buffett said, acknowledging the high stakes of the “dangerous game” being played by the world’s two biggest economic superpowers. “It doesn’t mean it’s a game that shouldn’t be engaged in.”

“If we actually have a trade war, it would be bad for the whole world, and could be very bad, depending on the extent of the war,” Buffett said, but added: “There are times in negotiations when you talk tough.”

Buffett refused to put odds on how the trade talks would turn out or whether Trump would follow through on his tariff threat: “With some people in negotiations, the best technique is to act half crazy.”

Different people negotiate deals in different ways, Buffett noted. He added that the way Trump is negotiating with China is not how he would handle it “at all,” suggesting a more take-or-leave it approach.

“I’ve had a consistent way of negotiating,” Buffett said. “I just say what I’ll do, and I don’t do anything else. People really know that’s what I mean.”

Without mentioning the former real estate dealmaker Trump by name, Buffett said “lots of people in acquisitions … really like to play games” but it takes too long to figure out if a deal is ever achievable. “It would be a huge time waster if we did it” in our business.

The Oracle of Omaha appeared on “Squawk Box” for a wide-ranging interview on Monday, following the weekend festivities at Berkshire Hathaway’s annual shareholder meeting.

The Berkshire chairman and CEO held court on Saturday before a crowd at CHI Health Center in Omaha, Nebraska, talking about the company’s purchase of Amazon shares, and why he stepped in to help finance a potential mega energy deal. He also bashed bitcoin again, calling it a “gambling device. ” Buffett also said any CEO of a bank that needs a government bailout should lose his or her net worth.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-06  Authors: matthew j belvedere
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, warren, war, trade, half, omaha, weekend, threat, act, buffett, bad, tough, trumps, crazy, trump, really, negotiations, way


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Facebook VP says this is an immediate ‘red flag’ in a job interview

“I would say one red flag when you’re interviewing is to be too focused on status or prestige,” the author of ” The Making of a Manager ” tells CNBC Make It . Julie Zhuo is the VP of product design at Facebook. She says she looks for candidates who are ready to “come in and just do a really, really great job.” That’s OK.””What I really look for are people who love to learn and who approach the job with a sense of curiosity and productivity, and who are just really eager to do great work,” she sa


“I would say one red flag when you’re interviewing is to be too focused on status or prestige,” the author of ” The Making of a Manager ” tells CNBC Make It . Julie Zhuo is the VP of product design at Facebook. She says she looks for candidates who are ready to “come in and just do a really, really great job.” That’s OK.””What I really look for are people who love to learn and who approach the job with a sense of curiosity and productivity, and who are just really eager to do great work,” she sa
Facebook VP says this is an immediate ‘red flag’ in a job interview Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-06  Authors: courtney connley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, interview, facebook, manager, great, job, work, candidates, zhuo, flag, vp, really, immediate, red, team, way


Facebook VP says this is an immediate 'red flag' in a job interview

“I would say one red flag when you’re interviewing is to be too focused on status or prestige,” the author of ” The Making of a Manager ” tells CNBC Make It .

In her 13 years at Facebook, she has interviewed many recent graduates eager to score an internship or entry-level position and says no matter how qualified an applicant is, there is still one interview mistake she’ll always see as a warning sign.

Julie Zhuo is the VP of product design at Facebook. After graduating from Stanford University in 2006, she joined the social media giant as an intern and quickly worked her way up to becoming a manager at 25.

Facebook is still considered one of the most attractive employers today, and Zhuo says she’s seen her fair share of candidates who only want to land a job at the company because “it seems like the right thing to do, or it’s the next step up for [their] career.”

Rather than hiring someone who only wants to add a prestigious name to their resume, Zhuo says she focuses her attention on the applicants who are interested in making a difference at the company. She says she looks for candidates who are ready to “come in and just do a really, really great job.”

She wants employees who’ll “continue to learn and grow,” she says, “and do what you know is going to help the team the most.”

Zhuo emphasizes that although experience and unique skill sets may help you land an interview at Facebook, they aren’t a top priority for her because “a lot of times people are still in the learning phase and that’s great. That’s OK.”

“What I really look for are people who love to learn and who approach the job with a sense of curiosity and productivity, and who are just really eager to do great work,” she says. “I think that enthusiasm really comes across in an interview, especially in the questions that someone asks and in their tone and body language when interacting with me.”

Zhuo, who is a firm believer that interviews should be a two-way street, adds, “I love it when [candidates] ask me a lot of questions about my team, the environment and the culture that we work in.”

Ultimately, she says, “that shows me that a candidate is really interested in learning the nitty gritty and the details and the color of what it’s like to work on this team and in this environment.”

Video by Beatriz Bajuelos Castillo

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Suzy Welch: Here’s how to answer Facebook’s favorite interview question


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-06  Authors: courtney connley
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, interview, facebook, manager, great, job, work, candidates, zhuo, flag, vp, really, immediate, red, team, way


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Jeff Gundlach says investors can get rich off interest rate volatility ahead

Bond titan Jeffrey Gundlach isn’t sure which way bond yields are headed, but he does see a good bet that they’ll move a lot. Speaking Monday at the Sohn Conference in New York, the head of DoubleLine Capital said his best suggestion is on volatility in long-term rates. He recommended using the iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF as a way to execute the trade. In addition to the monetary policy shifts, which now see little chance of a rate hike or cut this year, there are fiscal policy questions.


Bond titan Jeffrey Gundlach isn’t sure which way bond yields are headed, but he does see a good bet that they’ll move a lot. Speaking Monday at the Sohn Conference in New York, the head of DoubleLine Capital said his best suggestion is on volatility in long-term rates. He recommended using the iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF as a way to execute the trade. In addition to the monetary policy shifts, which now see little chance of a rate hike or cut this year, there are fiscal policy questions.
Jeff Gundlach says investors can get rich off interest rate volatility ahead Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-06  Authors: jeff cox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, rich, investors, interest, gundlach, way, policy, monetary, rate, ahead, volatility, conference, bond, sohn, etf, york, jeff


Jeff Gundlach says investors can get rich off interest rate volatility ahead

Jeffrey Gundlach speaking at the 24th Annual Sohn Investment Conference in New York on May 6, 2019.

Bond titan Jeffrey Gundlach isn’t sure which way bond yields are headed, but he does see a good bet that they’ll move a lot.

Speaking Monday at the Sohn Conference in New York, the head of DoubleLine Capital said his best suggestion is on volatility in long-term rates. Investors can express the bet through both put and call options at the same strike, or sale, price. Puts give investors the ability to buy, while calls provide the chance to sell.

Landing a number where the rate rises or falls more than the total premium on the option could allow investors to book big profits. Gundlach said 50% to 75% gains over the next 12 months wouldn’t be out of line.

He recommended using the iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF as a way to execute the trade.

“I think this is an extremely compelling time to do this trade and an extremely important environment where outcomes are so binary,” he said.

Gundlach runs the $50 billion DoubleLine Total Return Bond Fund.

The fund’s five-year performance is among the best in its category, though it has lagged most of its peers in 2019 with a gain of just 2%, according to Morningstar rankings.

Gundlach talked at length about the Federal Reserve and Chairman Jerome Powell, whose fickle moves have made it difficult to know just where monetary policy will be ahead. Gundlach used the term “policy fluid” to describe the state of affairs under the central bank chief.

“The problem is that policy fluidity suggests pretty much anything can happen almost without notice,” he said, pointing to several policy shifts from Powell since October 2018.

In addition to the monetary policy shifts, which now see little chance of a rate hike or cut this year, there are fiscal policy questions. Modern Monetary Theory, which posits that rates should be zero to allow the government to spend on programs that will fix the wealth cap, also is gaining popularity.

“Modern Monetary Theory is not a good idea,” Gundlach said. “It’s not modern, it’s not monetary, and it isn’t much of a theory.”

At the 2018 Sohn conference, Gundlach recommended a long play on SPDR S&P Oil & Gas Exploration & Production ETF and a short on Facebook. Both trades turned out poorly. The explorer ETF has slumped more than 24% over the past year while Facebook, though underperforming the broader market, is still up more than 9%.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-06  Authors: jeff cox
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, rich, investors, interest, gundlach, way, policy, monetary, rate, ahead, volatility, conference, bond, sohn, etf, york, jeff


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How your smart watch could soon be powered by small solar cells

Today, a range of sources, from traditional fossil fuels to wind, biofuels and solar are being used to power the planet. One way of turning solar energy into electricity is through using solar photovoltaic technology. In Jerusalem, one business wants to make photovoltaic technology an integral part of our day to day lives. While 3GSolar is yet to announce relationships with globally known brands, the company’s technology is not restricted to theoretical applications. “And we provide the solution


Today, a range of sources, from traditional fossil fuels to wind, biofuels and solar are being used to power the planet. One way of turning solar energy into electricity is through using solar photovoltaic technology. In Jerusalem, one business wants to make photovoltaic technology an integral part of our day to day lives. While 3GSolar is yet to announce relationships with globally known brands, the company’s technology is not restricted to theoretical applications. “And we provide the solution
How your smart watch could soon be powered by small solar cells Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-03  Authors: anmar frangoul
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, power, solar, 3gsolar, photovoltaic, used, powered, small, companys, technology, soon, batteries, way, watch, cells, smart, energy


How your smart watch could soon be powered by small solar cells

The world’s energy mix is changing. Today, a range of sources, from traditional fossil fuels to wind, biofuels and solar are being used to power the planet.

One way of turning solar energy into electricity is through using solar photovoltaic technology. Photovoltaic refers to a way of directly converting light from the sun into electricity.

The International Energy Agency (IEA) describes photovoltaics as being a “very modular technology” that can be rolled out in “very small quantities at a time.” This means that systems can be small – used on calculators, for example – or large scale.

The impact of photovoltaic technology on the planet’s energy mix is becoming increasingly important. According to the IEA, 2017 saw cumulative solar photovoltaic capacity hit nearly 398 gigawatts, producing more than 460 terawatt hours and accounting for roughly 2% of the planet’s power output.

In Jerusalem, one business wants to make photovoltaic technology an integral part of our day to day lives. 3GSolar Photovoltaics develops dye solar cells that can power electronics using indoor fluorescent and LED lights.

The idea is that its solar cells, which are small-scale, can be embedded into electronic devices in the home.

While 3GSolar is yet to announce relationships with globally known brands, the company’s technology is not restricted to theoretical applications.

Its photovoltaic cells have, for example, been used by Belgian business e-peas on Bluetooth low energy sensors. In June 2018, 3GSolar was named as one of three winners of a competition run by Israel Aerospace Industries-BEDEK, and is now working on a proof of concept project to integrate its photovoltaic technology on cargo tracking systems.

“Our product is a kind of energy device that can replace a conventional battery and remove the need for ever having to replace or recharge that battery in the lifetime of the device,” Jonathan Goldstein, the company’s president, told CNBC’s “Sustainable Energy.”

Another way the company’s technology could prove beneficial is the fact it negates the need for batteries.

“Billions of batteries are being thrown away each year,” Barry Breen, the CEO of 3GSolar, told CNBC. “And we provide the solution to that waste: no more throwing of batteries, disposing of batteries — no batteries,” he added.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2019-05-03  Authors: anmar frangoul
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, power, solar, 3gsolar, photovoltaic, used, powered, small, companys, technology, soon, batteries, way, watch, cells, smart, energy


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