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Venezuela suffers nationwide blackout in latest power outage

Al Jazeera - 8 hours 49 min ago
Information Minister says authorities in the process of re-establishing service after first major outage since March.
Categories: English

A new Facebook privacy flaw allowed thousands of children on Messenger Kids to enter group chats with strangers (FB)

Businessinsider - 9 hours 4 min ago

  • Facebook's Messenger Kids had a design flaw that allowed for a situation in which a child can enter a group chat with other users — including adults — who hadn't been preapproved by their parents, according to a report by the Verge.
  • A Facebook spokesperson confirmed to Business Insider on Monday that children had been allowed to chat with friends-of-friends in group settings within Messenger.
  • Facebook would not give an exact number of children impacted, though it said the number was somewhere in the thousands.
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

Facebook's Messenger Kids is supposed to provide parents complete control over who their children chat can with on the app. But as The Verge reported on Monday, that key promise appears to have been broken, thanks to a design flaw with the app. 

According to the report, Messenger Kids had a design flaw that allows for a situation in which a child can enter a group chat with other users — including adults — who hadn't been preapproved by their parents.

A Facebook spokesperson confirmed with Business Insider on Monday that children had been allowed to chat with friends-of-friends in group settings within Messenger. All users in the chat groups had been approved by someone's parents, the spokesperson said, just not necessarily approved by the parent's of the child entering the chat. 

"We recently notified some parents of Messenger Kids account users about a technical error that we detected affecting a small number of group chats," Facebook told Business Insider. "We turned off the affected chats and provided parents with additional resources on Messenger Kids and online safety."

The Facebook spokesperson would not give an exact number of children impacted, except to say it was somewhere in the thousands. The spokesperson also said the bug was discovered over the last couple weeks, and since then, the company has notified the parents of affected children. 

Privacy settings for children having one-on-one chat conversations within Messenger Kids were not affected, according to Facebook. 

Read more: The FTC's $5 billion fine for Facebook is so meaningless, it will likely leave Zuckerberg wondering what he can't get away with

News of the privacy flaw for Messenger Kids, which is designed for children under the age of 13, comes as some privacy advocates have called on the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) to investigate the app over allegations of collecting data on its underage users — which would be a violation of the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act.

Facebook already faces a potential $5 billion fine from the FTC for violating a privacy consent decree set by the commission. 

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: Here's why phone companies like Verizon and AT&T charge more for extra data

Categories: English

The internet is deeply confused by YouTube star Logan Paul's bizarre Fox Business interview

Businessinsider - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:56

  • YouTuber Logan Paul appeared on Fox Business Monday afternoon, and his responses left the internet wondering what was going on.
  • Paul talked to Fox Business' Liz Claman about his controversial videos. He also claimed he's the "quickest man on the planet," and explained that he has pink eye.
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

YouTuber Logan Paul appeared on Fox Business Monday afternoon, and his responses left the internet wondering what exactly was going on — debating whether it was a stunt or if the vlogger needs media training.

The interview with Fox's Liz Claman was intended to discuss the fight for popularity among various social media platforms, including Youtube, Facebook, and a new emerging app, Tik Tok, which ranks as the fourth most downloaded app, Claman reported.

Paul, who has nearly 20 million Youtube subscribers, was invited to the news segment for knowing "a thing or two about jumping from platform to platform."

Paul's answers deviated to him calling himself the "quickest man on the planet" and explaining that he has pink eye.

Stunt or not, the internet simply thought the interview was bizarre.

Logan Paul’s appearance on Fox Business is a good ad for the value of media training pic.twitter.com/Hh7BwunlXo

— Taylor Lorenz (@TaylorLorenz) July 22, 2019

How so? @LoganPaul did what he came on to do. This was strategic, so not sure what exactly you think he needs training for. He’s not a pundit, he’s a YouTuber.

— Jonathan Franks (@jonfranks) July 22, 2019

Logan Paul was just on Fox Business and, well, it was something pic.twitter.com/MbCCoERNu3

— jordan (@JordanUhl) July 22, 2019

Logan Paul and his pink eye stopped by Fox Business https://t.co/GPyDjGYJJ3 pic.twitter.com/0jqzBpGHH1

— Mashable (@mashable) July 22, 2019

Logan Paul on Fox News pic.twitter.com/W7zszZPM73

— Sarah Manavis (@sarahmanavis) July 22, 2019

Goodness this was painful to watch

— Alex Fitzpatrick (@AlexJamesFitz) July 22, 2019


"I'm everywhere, baby," Paul said during the interview in response to a question about platforms. "I'm everywhere, and I'm nowhere. I'm like a ghost."

Claman dubbed Paul as a "controversial 24-year-old megastar," citing a previous incident in which the YouTuber filmed a dead body in Japan's "suicide forest," which garnered significant backlash and prompted Paul to take a hiatus from social media following an apology video posted to YouTube, which was viewed over 55 million times.

"Liz, I have to stop you right there. You used the word 'controversial,'" Paul said in response to Claman's description of him. "Just so you know, I am an ex-controversial YouTuber. That's no longer me. We kind of graduated."

Read more: 6 things to know about Logan Paul, the controversial YouTube star who filmed a dead body in Japan's 'suicide forest'

Claman asked why Paul remains active on both his YouTube and Instagram account, which has approximately 16 million followers, and yet his Facebook page, which has nearly the same amount in "likes," remains inactive.

"Why you have to call me out live like that?" Paul asked with a laugh during the interview, but revealed that he prefers the aforementioned platforms over the latter for monetary reasons, saying that YouTube does a better job at monetizing content creators.

Paul also revealed that his expenses surpassed his income for the "first time ever," saying that he's "definitely going downhill from here."

"I think it's the beginning of the end," Paul said, adding, "I also have pink eye. It's not contagious."

He quickly cut off the Fox Business host to clarify, "No, it is, there's a two-week incubation period," and apologized when Claman jokingly told him not to touch anything on set.

Read more: The 10 highest-paid YouTubers include the Paul brothers and a 7-year-old toy reviewer — here's the full list

Paul went on to talk about the Challenger Games, a celebrity track-and-field event airing on July 27, in which 100 popular individuals, including Paul, will compete for $100,000.

"If I'm being quite honest with you, I'm the fastest YouTuber; I'm the fastest entertainer on the planet," Paul said, citing his athletic ability and potential to win the games. "I could be the quickest man on the planet. … I'm betting 100,000 that I'm the fastest man on the planet."

Claman also noted his ability to do the splits, which Paul performs in some of his viral videos, to which Paul said, "Why can I do the splits? That's weird. I'm uncomfortable with myself."

Paul mentioned towards the end of the interview that another fight with fellow internet celebrity KSI is expected at the end of the year, following the first match in August 2018.

"KSI, I'm gonna beat you badly," Paul said.

Logan Paul and his brother Jake Paul recently topped a list of the highest paid YouTube stars. Between June 1, 2017, to June 1, 2018, Logan Paul made $14.5 million, according to Forbes. Jake made $21.5 million.

SEE ALSO: Logan Paul said he wants to 'rip the head off' the man he was filmed slapping unconscious, who now claims the video was fake

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: Why Apple's Mac Pro 'trash can' was a colossal failure

Categories: English

Pernille Vermund om Danmark i verden: Vi har kun det ansvar, vi påtager os

Ræson: Magasin om politik - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:51
”Jeg synes godt, vi kan påtage os et ansvar om, at flygtningestrømmene i verden bliver kontrolleret, så vi kan hjælpe flest muligt med de midler, vi afsætter. Det ansvar vil jeg gerne være med til, at vi påtager os. Det er et ansvar, vi kan vælge at påtage os. Det er et aktivt tilvalg og […]
Categories: Politik

Venezuela blackout: Power cuts plunge country into darkness

BBC News - World - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:43
The blackout has hit 18 of the country's 23 states and is blamed on an "electromagnetic attack".
Categories: English

Resistant malaria spreading in South East Asia

BBC News - World - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:31
Drug-resistant malaria parasites have moved from Cambodia to Laos, Thailand and Vietnam.
Categories: English

Trump vil skrue kraftigt op for deportationer af illegale

DR Nyheder - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:20
Nye beføjelser til grænsemyndighederne gør det nemmere at afvise immigranter uden juridiske høringer.
Categories: Nyheder v/DR

How Japan's trade row with South Korea could hit tech supplies

BBC News - World - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:17
A trade row between Japan and South Korea could pose a threat to supplies of smartphones and devices.
Categories: English

USA undgår ny statsnedlukning med toårig budgetaftale

DR Nyheder - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:16
Republikanerne og Demokraterne i USA's Kongres er nået til enighed om et toårigt budget og gældsloft.
Categories: Nyheder v/DR

DoorDash is under fire for its controversial tipping policy. We asked Uber, Lyft, Instacart and other gig-economy startups how much of your tips go directly to their workers (UBER, LYFT)

Businessinsider - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:15

  • DoorDash is under fire for an opaque tipping system that customers are saying is misleading. 
  • In some cases, tips count toward the company's guaranteed minimum pay for orders, instead of being added on top of the check total. 
  • A company spokesperson told Business Insider that this is an isolated case, and that tips are usually in addition to the minimum.  
  • We asked every delivery startup we could think of about their tipping policies. Here's what they said. 
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

Not all DoorDash tips actually go to the courier on top of an order's total.

The company's opaque system, which went viral this week after a New York Times reporter worked for the company and wrote about his experience, has now come under fire from critics and customers who call their tipping system misleading.

In short, every DoorDash order comes with a guaranteed minimum earnings for the worker who completes the job. If the total ends up being less than that guarantee, then DoorDash kicks in the rest of the money. But in a small number of cases, the tip can also help make up that difference.

Read more: DoorDash uses a shady tactic that stiffs workers out of some tips and customers are furious

In light of that news, we asked some of the world's most prominent gig economy startups, many of which function almost exactly like DoorDash, about their tipping policies.

Here's what the companies said:

SEE ALSO: DoorDash has a tipping option in its app. Those tips don't always make it to your delivery person, and now some customers are livid.


Uber drivers keep 100% of the tips given to them through the app, the company confirmed to Business Insider

"The easiest way to tip your delivery partner is through the app," a spokesperson said. "Once your order is complete, you'll be prompted to rate your delivery partner. Once you provide a rating, you'll be given the option to add a tip."

Cash tips are also an option, the spokesperson added.

Originally, however, tipping was optional on the ride-hailing service, and Uber pushed back strongly against adding the option. But after six years of requests from drivers, the company began launching the feature in the app in 2017 and eventually rolled out the functionality nationwide.


Similarly, 100% of tips on Lyft's app go straight to drivers, Lyft's website says and a spokesperson confirmed to Business Insider.

Unlike Uber, Lyft has always had a tipping function inside its app. In 2018, the company said drivers had pocketed more than $500 million in tips.


Postmates, a nearly $2 billion delivery startup that's currently pursuing an IPO, prefers you to tip through its app as opposed to cash. Still, it's workers receive all of customer's tips.

"Our fleet keeps 100% of their tips," a spokesperson told Business Insider.

"As Postmates cofounder and CEO, Bastian Lehmann, noted in last week's CNN OpEd members of the Postmates fleet will always retain 100% their tips and unlike competitors customer tips will never be used to eat into their base earnings," the statement continued.

"Postmates is always investing in smarter matching technologies, enabling our Fleet to cumulatively earn even more in a given hour, even as we make adjustments over time. Even as we work through legislative & regulatory reforms to ensure gig-workers can access a more fulsome benefits model & safety net, Postmates has also been working with its Fleet Advisory Board to elevate the voice of workers and create a new suite of career, financial and health savings benefits."

After an order, customers are unable to to place another without taking action — tipping or declining to tip — in the app, according to the company's website.


GrubHub, the massive, publicly traded company that's also behind Seamless, passes 100% of customer tips through to its couriers.

"Just like before, you'll still keep 100% of your tips, and your per-order earnings will continue to be determined independently and separately from the tips you receive," the company said in its most recent update to pay rates. "We remain committed to transparency and will still show the total amount you'll earn before you accept any order."

A company spokesperson confirmed this policy in an email to Business Insider. 


A GrubHub spokesperson confirmed that the same pricing and tipping policies apply for Seamless, which has been owned and operated by GrubHub since 2013.


Instacart, like DoorDash, found itself at the center of controversy earlier this year.

In February, the company reversed a policy that was similar to DoorDash's current payment structure, and broke out tips from the guaranteed minimum earnings of $10.

"This meant that when Instacart's payment and the customer tip at checkout was below $10, Instacart supplemented the difference," the company said at the time. "While our intention was to increase the guaranteed payment for small orders, we understand that the inclusion of tips as a part of this guarantee was misguided. We apologize for taking this approach."

A company spokesperson confirmed that 100% of tips submitted through the app are given directly to the shopper.


Deliveroo, which does not operate in the United States, has a tip function in its app and passes through 100% of those tips to its workers.

"Whether you tip or not is completely up to you," the company's FAQ reads. "You can tip in the app when placing your order or tip in cash when the rider delivers your food. Riders receive 100% of all tips."


TaskRabbit, which isn't necessarily delivery-specific, says it passes all tips on to its workers.

"Please Note: Tipping is optional and Taskers receive 100% of the tip amount in addition to the base rates they set," the company's website says. "The option to leave a tip will only be available for a 24 hour window after you receive your invoice.

Do you have experience working for a gig-economy company? Have a story to share? Get in touch with this reporter at grapier@businessinsider.com 

Categories: English

Wheelchair basketball player Abdi Jama: I'm lucky to be alive

BBC News - World - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:12
Abdi Jama was paralysed after a fall. Now he's an international wheelchair basketball player for Great Britain.
Categories: English

The rise of India’s viral wedding photoshoots

BBC News - World - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:11
Some newlyweds in India are shunning traditional photos in favour of exotic photoshoots they hope will go viral online.
Categories: English

Treasured family photos buried to hide the past

BBC News - World - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:09
One family's treasured photographs that were hidden from the Khmer Rouge regime in Cambodia.
Categories: English

Iran crisis: A tale of two tankers

BBC News - World - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:07
When Iran seized a UK-flagged tanker last week, it might have felt like a surprise move. But it wasn't.
Categories: English

Lighting struck a man and indirectly injured 7 other people over the weekend. Here's what happens to your body when it gets fried.

Businessinsider - Tue, 07/23/2019 - 00:03

  • On Sunday, lightning hit a man in Clearwater Beach, Florida. He went into cardiac arrest and was transported to the hospital in critical condition.
  • Seven other people were injured in the lightning strike as well.
  • A person who gets struck by lightning can suffer third degree burns and ruptured ear drums, and their heart is at risk of stopping.
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

On Sunday, as beach-goers in Florida were enjoying a warm afternoon, a thunderstorm rolled in.

A bolt of lightning struck the sand on Clearwater Beach around 12:42 in the afternoon.

A man in his 40s, whose identity has not been released, took a direct hit. Seven other people nearby were thrown from their feet and injured.

"It was this big strike. This dude, he got struck by lightning and he fell," witness Kenijah Everson told ABC affiliate WFTS Tampa Bay.

The man went into cardiac arrest. Bystanders performed CPR and dragged him and the other victims off the beach. The man was rushed to a nearby hospital and is currently in critical condition. One of the injured survivors was also treated for burns, WFTS reported.

According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), the odds of getting hit by lightning in a given year is 1 in 700,000. About 10% of victims die; lightning killed almost 3,696 Americans between 1959 and 2003.

Most survivors of a lightning strike, however, experience long-term effects, including severe burns, brain damage, deafness, and memory loss. Here's what happens if you get hit by lightning.

Lightning strikes sear clothing, scar skin, and deafen ears

A lot can happen in the three-thousandths of a second it takes for a lightning bolt to course through your body.

As the lightning strikes then exits your body, your hair and clothing might singe or catch fire, and possibly even disintegrate.

Read More: The most terrifying part about getting struck by lightning is what happens to you afterwards

If you happen to be wearing metal objects, like a necklace, those items can channel the electric current and sear your skin with third-degree burns.

Lightning that exits the body through the feet can literally knock your shoes off. (According to the National Weather Service, the explosive force of lightning can cause blunt trauma resulting in fractures or soft-tissue injuries.)

It's also not uncommon for the blast to rupture the eardrums, possibly leading to hearing loss.

What's more, blood vessels burst due to the electric discharge, and the heat can create a scarring pattern called a Lichtenberg figure on the skin (though it's rare). These scars branch out across one's body like the limbs of a tree, tracing the path the electricity took as it traveled. 

Lightning carries between 1 to 10 billion joules of energy — enough to power a 100-watt bulb for at least three months. When that amount of electricity enters your body, it short-circuits the small electrical signals that keep your heart, lungs, and nervous system running.

That disruption in your heart's electrical rhythm can result in cardiac arrest — one of the leading causes of death in lightning strike victims. The shock can also cause seizures or make it difficult to breathe. If the electric current enters your skull, it can cook your brain, resulting in brain damage or coma.

A lightning strike can cause temporary or permanent paralysis as well. In the wake of a strike, some survivors undergo personality changes, mood swings, and memory loss.

Denver's 5280 magazine interviewed multiple lightning strike survivors in 2013; one of those survivors, Betsy Smith, was temporarily paralyzed after she was hit by lightning on a rock ledge in Wyoming.

"I was convinced my body had become soup inside my clothes," Smith told 5280. She was immobile for 45 minutes after the strike, and her left arm was severely burned. One of Smith's fingers was burned so severely that the flesh died, and the finger had to be amputated.

Five times hotter than the surface of the sun

Lightning forms as the result of particles of rain and ice bumping together inside a cloud. 

This can cause an excess of negative charge to collect at the bottom of the cloud. The charge can be so powerful that it repels electrons (negatively charged particles) on the ground below.

The ground consequently becomes positively charged, and an intense attraction builds between the negative cloud and the positive ground. This attraction entices the negatively charged electrons at the bottom of the cloud to branch toward the Earth's surface. That negative stream is met by a stream of positively-charged particles flying skyward. 

When that happens, the opposing streams of particles exchange energy, which manifests as the bright lightning strikes we see.

Lightning strikes can be up to 5 miles long from end to end, and they can heat the surrounding air to a temperature of nearly 50,000 degrees Fahrenheit (27,700 degrees Celsius) — around five times hotter than the surface of the sun.

How to avoid lightning strikes

According to John Jensenius, a lightning-safety specialist with NOAA, the best way to stay safe during a thunderstorm is to shelter inside a car or enclosed building. If that's not an option, you should find another way to avoid getting caught out in the open, Jensenius previously told Business Insider.

Avoid standing under trees, and stay away from wet and metal objects, Jensenius added. Even wet sand can effectively conduct the electrical current from a lightning strike. 

Jensenius added that it's important to wait 30 minutes after the last rumble of thunder before leaving your place of shelter, since ground strikes can happen even when the skies have cleared and the center of a thunderstorm is 10 miles (16 kilometers) away.

SEE ALSO: Standing under a tree is the second worst place you can be in a lightning storm, here's the first

Join the conversation about this story »

NOW WATCH: What really happens when lightning strikes a plane — and the clever features that reduce the risk of damage

Categories: English

Hundreds of thousands demand Puerto Rico's governor resign

Al Jazeera - Mon, 07/22/2019 - 23:48
Puerto Ricans take to the streets for 10th consecutive day as calls for Governor Rossello's resignation grow.
Categories: English

American and Australian tourists killed in Canada

BBC News - World - Mon, 07/22/2019 - 23:17
Police say the deaths could be connected to another missing persons case in British Columbia.
Categories: English

Apple is reportedly in talks to buy Intel's smartphone-modem chip business for $1 billion (AAPL, INTC)

Businessinsider - Mon, 07/22/2019 - 23:02

  • Apple is in talks to buy Intel's smartphone-modem business in a deal valued at $1 billion, according to The Wall Street Journal.
  • The two companies had reportedly discussed a deal earlier this year, but the talks broke down when Apple signed a deal with Qualcomm.
  • Intel announced in April that it was getting out of the smartphone business. CEO Bob Swan said, "There is no clear path to profitability."
  • Click here for more BI Prime stories.

Apple is in talks to buy Intel's smartphone-modem chip business, The Wall Street Journal reported on Monday.

The iPhone maker is looking to acquire Intel's patent portfolio in a deal valued at $1 billion, the report said, citing unnamed sources. A deal could be reached in the next week, the report said.

Intel stunned the tech world in April when it announced that it was getting out of the 5G smartphone-modem business. "It has become apparent that there is no clear path to profitability and positive returns," Intel CEO Bob Swan said in a statement when the move was announced.

For Apple, buying Intel's smartphone business would give it greater control over a key component used in its devices, especially if and when it begins manufacturing 5G-compatible iPhone models.

The two companies had discussed a deal in the past, but the talks are said to have fallen apart when Apple signed a separate deal with Qualcomm, for a six-year license agreement and a multiyear chipset-supply agreement, The Wall Street Journal reported. The companies also agreed to drop all litigation against one another.

Intel declined to comment. Apple was not immediately available for comment. 

Got a tip about Apple, Intel or another tech company? Contact this reporter via email at bpimentel@businessinsider.com, message him on Twitter @benpimentel. You can also contact Business Insider securely via SecureDrop.

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NOW WATCH: 7 lesser-known benefits of Amazon Prime

Categories: English

THE GLOBAL 5G LANDSCAPE: An inside look at leading 5G markets, key players, and how they are defining the future of connectivity

Businessinsider - Mon, 07/22/2019 - 23:02

The next generation of wireless is here, and several countries are locked in a fierce battle for the top spot in global 5G development. Telecoms in 18 countries will roll out 5G networks by the end of this year, and by 2020 over one-fifth of the world's countries will have launched 5G services.

Securing global 5G leadership is a national priority for many countries because the winner is expected to secure more than a decade of competitive advantages. The spread of 5G is pivotal for the connected world — its technical upgrades will supercharge adoption of transformative technologies and strengthen the value of old ones.

5G will serve as the backbone of the fourth industrial revolution, and the global pacesetter for the new standard could become the same for connected technologies. All told, 5G technologies are expected to contribute $2.2 trillion to the global economy over the next 15 years.

In the Global 5G Landscape Report, Business Insider Intelligence identifies three countries — the United States, South Korea, and China — that are spearheading the 5G revolution. The report compiles 5G snapshots of the three countries, with each providing an overview of the market's telecoms space and details on what is contributing to — or hindering — its development. We look at the notable telecoms in each geography and identify their 5G launch efforts, as well as discuss what the opportunities are for each company.

The companies mentioned in this report are: AT&T, China Mobile, China Telecom, China Unicom, Ericsson, Huawei, KT, LG, LG Uplus, Nokia, Samsung, SK Telecom, Sprint, T-Mobile, Verizon, and ZTE

Here are some of the key takeaways from the report:

  • The United States launched the world's first commercial 5G services in 2018 and will have twice as many commercial 5G deployments as the next leading nation by this year's end. The US is replicating the private-sector-led strategy it rode to 4G dominance to continue its leadership into the 5G era. This approach provides operators with autonomy over their own deployment strategies and methods, which fuels competition and ultimately drives innovation and investment as a result.
  • South Korea was the second country in the world to deploy a 5G network, and it's on track to become the global leader in 5G penetration. Its speedy 5G deployment is the result of its government taking a hands-on approach in regulating the telecoms industry. South Korea's 5G subscriber base has already eclipsed 4G's growth rate in the first two months since 5G services launched in the country.
  • China is the largest mobile market in the world and is expected to become the biggest 5G market by connections by 2025. Chinese government bodies are backing a range of policy initiatives to push the country to the front of the global 5G pack. China's three state-owned network operators are ramping up trials and tests to meet the country's launch target for the first phase of commercial 5G services later this year.

In full, the report:

  • Identifies the three countries with a leading position in the global 5G race and provides an overview of the wireless industry in each country.
  • Details the distinct strategies the countries are taking to define the future of 5G connectivity.
  • Dives into the notable telecoms in each geography and provides an in-depth overview of their 5G launch efforts, as well as discusses what's ahead for each company and why it's worth watching.

Interested in getting the full report? Here are two ways to access it:

  1. Purchase & download the full report from our research store. >> Purchase & Download Now
  2. Subscribe to a Premium pass to Business Insider Intelligence and gain immediate access to this report and more than 250 other expertly researched reports. As an added bonus, you'll also gain access to all future reports and daily newsletters to ensure you stay ahead of the curve and benefit personally and professionally. >> Learn More Now

The choice is yours. But however you decide to acquire this report, you've given yourself a powerful advantage in your understanding of the fierce global 5G battle. 

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Categories: English

Eight EU nations agree migrants deal, France says

BBC News - World - Mon, 07/22/2019 - 22:54
The countries will share the resettlement of migrants rescued in the Mediterranean, Paris says.
Categories: English