Tax incentives for electric vehicle buyers and investments into charging infrastructure are great news for Tesla, which already leads the industry.
After merging with a special purpose acquisition company, the electric truckmaker will now trade on NASDAQ under the ticker RIDE.
The Wall Street Journal reported that the European Medicine Agency would approve a vaccine with an efficacy rate below 50%, if the vaccine was safe.
Internal tools will be used to slow the spread of viral content and suppress potentially inflammatory posts, the Wall Street Journal reports.
Concerns for violence and voter intimidation are on the rise with less than 10 days until the election.
Illustration by James Bareham / The Verge Facebook is planning for possible chaos around the November 3rd US presidential election with internal tools it’s used before in countries like Sri Lanka and Myanmar, The Wall Street Journal reported. The plans may include slowing the spread of posts as they begin to go viral, altering the news feed algorithm to change what content users see, and changing the rules for what kind of content is dangerous and warrants removal. They’re strategies Facebook has previously used in so-called “at-risk” countries dealing with mass ethnic unrest or political bloodshed. The tools would only be used in the event of election-related violence or other serious circumstances, according to the WSJ, but some employees at the company said they were... Continue reading…
When four businessmen were dining at Balthazar in New York, they praised what they thought to be an expensive wine — but the bottle only cost $18.
Precedent suggests the record level of stimulus already passed will give way to a decade of healthy market gains, the strategist said.
Two top Morgan Stanley commodities players leave; JPMorgan aims to double its financial advisor ranks; why data centers are a hot real-estate play.
But competition is quickly encroaching on Elon Musk's lead. Here's where the competitors stand, according to UBS.
Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge Facebook wants a New York University research project to stop collecting data about the social platform’s political ad-targeting, The Wall Street Journal reported. The Ad Observatory, a project of NYU’s engineering school with more than 6,000 volunteers, uses its AdObserver browser extension to scrape data from political ads shown on Facebook. But Facebook says the program is violates its terms of service, which bar scraping. A Facebook official sent a letter to the Ad Observatory researchers October 16th, saying that “scraping tools, no matter how well-intentioned, are not a permissible means of collecting information from us.” The letter also threatened further enforcement action if the project did not shut down and delete the data... Continue reading…
The top finance stories for October 23, including the latest news on big contracts won by consultants and Wall Street pouring money into data centers.
Reviewing corporate records and text messages, The Wall Street Journal uncovered no evidence that Joe Biden did business in China.
Craig Froelich, Bank of America's chief information security officer, shared his thoughts on what companies can do to support neurodiverse employees.