If you come across this error on your Windows 10 device, then apply the solutions mentioned below. Uninstall Recent Updates Here are the steps to follow: Launch the Settings application on your device. Select “View installed update History.” Now select “Uninstall updates.” Restart Explorer.exe It is one of the most simple and easy ways to fix “Element Not Found” error. Here are the steps to follow: Click the Ctrl + Shift + Esc buttons on your keyboard to launch the “Task Manager.” Find “explorer.exe” in the processes list. Right-tap on it and then select “End Task.” Select “File” and then click “Run a new task.” Set Different Picture Viewer Several users reported that the “Element Not Found” error appears on their computer when they are trying to see photos. Here are the steps to follow: Tap the Windows + I button on your keyboard to launch the settings application on your device.
The crisis caused by the COVID-19 pandemic is the current scenario with which companies find themselves and is one of the greatest challenges for HR professionals.It is the workers and their daily tasks that mark the operation of a company, from the finance intern to the national sales manager, each one has a role, achieves objectives and represents value for the company.Promote remote activities among small random groups.Those responsible for human resources must be aware that it is an exceptional situation, and when it ends they need everyone to be as committed as when it started, they will also need an extra to be able to resume a rhythm of work damaged by the stoppage of many operations.For example, create remote weekly yoga meetings, or meet them to see a movie and then comment on it, propose a simple cooking class, or even create hour-long sessions with entertainers who virtually entertain the little ones, giving that respite to part of your workforce exhausted from having to reconcile work with children.Create a weekly # to comply and promote it on the internal social network or even on the company Linkedin Aren't celebrities challenging each other?
(NewsUSA) – Ulysses S. Grant may be one of the most complex and underappreciated generals and presidents in United States history, but he gets his due at last in a six-hour miniseries, "Grant," that premieres on HISTORY over Memorial Day weekend.The three-part series is executive produced by Pulitzer Prize-winning writer Ron Chernow, author of the 2017 biography, "Grant," along with Appian Way’s Jennifer Davisson and Leonardo DiCaprio, and produced by RadicalMedia in association with global content leader Lionsgate.The first episode airs on Memorial Day, Monday, May 25, and continues over the next two nights at 9:00 p.m."Ulysses S. Grant is one of our most brilliant, yet misunderstood presidents and HISTORY is committed to telling the compelling stories, like his, of those who have shaped our great nation," says Eli Lehrer, executive vice president and general manager for HISTORY."This is an important part of American history that deserves to be told and we look forward to delivering our latest premium core history documentary series to our audience," he adds.Today, Grant is unfamiliar and misunderstood by many people, despite his worldwide fame at the time of his death in 1885.The three-night miniseries event combines dramatic scenes, expert commentary, and archival images to reveal Grant’s true legacy, which involves a rise from humble beginnings through the highest ranks of the military, and finally to the presidency.While serving as president from 1869-1877, he held the United States together during the challenges of reconstruction after the devastation of the Civil War.Many people may be unaware that Grant’s initiatives while in office include protecting the right to vote for the four-million formerly enslaved people freed at the end of the war despite violence and widespread resistance.In addition, "Grant" features on-camera interviews with "Grant" biographer Ron Chernow, as well as David Petraeus, retired United States Army General and former Central Intelligence Agency director; Ta-Nehisi Coates, acclaimed writer and journalist, and Elizabeth Samet, professor of English at West Point.Visit history.com for more information about the series and other premium, fact-based storytelling and entertainment.Also, follow @history on Instagram, Twitter, Facebook, and YouTube.Thanks: NewsUSAThis may be the time to consider Logo Design Services.You may also like Skrikingly and Instapaper
Listen to HuffPost Life’s weekly podcast Am I Making You Uncomfortable? about women’s health, bodies and private lives. Available on Spotify, Apple, Audioboom and wherever you listen to your podcastsAs borders between countries start to reopen and coronavirus lockdown rules begin to relax, we’re lusting for that holiday feeling after months of being cooped up indoors (even if we’re not all ready to jet off to Marbs quite yet).Sun, sea, sand and snogs from a beautiful stranger – who doesn’t love a holiday romance? Fuelled by warm weather, a carefree, ‘joie de vivre’ mindset and perhaps too much sangria, someone you wouldn’t look twice at back home seems suddenly attractive on foreign shores. Those feelings of intense lust and longing coupled with the time limit of a looming plane ticket home can turn on the holiday goggles every time.HuffPost UK spoke to those who fell hard for their holiday beaus to hear their unexpected travel fling stories. From drunkenly transporting expensive art across a foreign city to bringing your laundry along for an impromptu trip, love on the road is nothing if not random.Related... What You Need To Know Before Booking A Holiday This Year ‘He reminded me of Villanelle from Killing Eve’ Liz Beardsell, 38, an event producer and podcaster for Diary, She Wrote in Hackney recalls her memorable birthday adventure in Paris two years ago.“I wandered into an art gallery and the guy running it invited me to join him at his desk for a glass of red wine. He was white, dark-haired, handsome and had a look of Daniel Day-Lewis about him,” she explains. “I accepted his invitation, it led to a kiss, he gave me his number and the following morning I headed to his apartment and spent a few hours naked with him until we needed to return €20,000 worth of art.“After drunkenly clumsily wrapping it up together, like the Chuckle Brothers, we transported it in an Uber to another art gallery on the other side of Paris.”Beardsell saw the funny side but was also slightly on edge about potentially breaking one of the 3D elements and drastically reducing the piece’s value.“From here we went for red wine, steak and frites,” she recalls. “He told me he had been to jail for six months when he was 18 for beating up a man who’d groped his sister. He went to the toilet and came back to a full restaurant, locked my eyes, did a pirouette like a ballerina, and then bowed to the pretend crowds.”“The whole time we were together, he reminded me of Villanelle from Killing Eve – it was like witnessing two different personalities. He was confident, flirtatious and good looking. I really enjoyed his company and I was fascinated to see what was going to happen next, or what new story he was about to tell me.” ‘I asked him: Do you have a washing machine?’For Rochelle White, 34, who runs a marketing and PR agency in Milton Keynes, romance arrived when she used to work as a PR rep in Ayia Napa and got talking to an olive-skinned Turkish Cypriot man after the clubs were shut. “We chatted until the sun started to rise. I was hungry and we went to the shops and he bought me some fresh bread and Ribena,” says White. “He dropped me home where I was staying. He asked me to pack some things and bring my passport for tomorrow the day I met him and told me he was going to take me somewhere. Me being cheeky I asked: “Do you have a washing machine?” and he replied, “yes?” The next day I packed my passport along with my washing and we went to North Cyprus for the day.”That one day turned into four, White realised it was a big risk at the time, but she felt safe and trusted him. Their relationship lasted the rest of the summer season and the following two seasons when she returned to Ayia Napa. They even met up once when she returned to the UK. “We were never official, but we spent most evenings together. Although there was an age gap, it never felt like there was. We both were fun and didn’t take anything too seriously, loved the same music and just went with the flow,” she explains. “It naturally fizzled out, but I don’t know how it would have panned out if it was in the UK. We still speak to this day, but I would honestly say, it was one of the most fun, random summer romances I had ever had.”Related... Get The Party Started: Will We Ever Go Clubbing Again? ‘Sex was awkward, sweaty, poorly ventilated’James*, 27, writer based in New York, was on a working holiday covering a film festival in France when he met a young fellow American woman in the queue for waffle sandwiches. “I overheard her speaking English. I asked her if she was American as well and in town for the festival — we ended up eating lunch together and exchanging numbers,” he says. “Once I’d finished my writing that night, I texted and found out that her hotel was only a few blocks from my Airbnb. She nabbed a bunch of the little bottle of liquor from her hotel room (on her employer’s dime, of course) and brought them to the beach. We drank little nips of vodka and talked over the gentle crash of black water, which felt too romantic not to be acted on.”Related... Rules, Rants And Toilet Sex – Wedding Guests Share Their Most WTF Stories “We went back to mine, watched about twenty minutes of the film Kate Plays Christine in what I can now recognise as poorly-conceived foreplay and had awkward, sweaty sex. I remember, it was so damned hot and the flat I was staying in was so poorly ventilated that we both had to take a cold shower afterwards and tried to have sex again. Once we’d both collected ourselves, she left for the night, and I didn’t see her again during the festival.”Later in the year, they kept missing each other at different film festivals and fell out of touch. “We never met up again! I suppose that’s the faintly tragic end this romance deserves.”‘I dumped his demanding ass and had a fling with a Brit instead!’ Seetal Savla, 39, social and PR Manager, North London, had a French fling while working as a waitress on a holiday camp in Brittany when she was 17.She started seeing an older French man and things were going well until he started pressuring her to sleep with him. “We had a decent relationship. I was working and he was on holiday, so our time together was limited. We mainly kissed, cuddled and so on, but he wanted to take it further,” she explains. “He said I was frigid, made me feel bad for not wanting to go ‘all the way’ and that he’d dump me if I didn’t. Even though I wasn’t the most confident teen, I wasn’t going to cave in to this pressure when I wasn’t ready, so I dumped his demanding ass and had a better fling with a Brit instead!”‘He made soup and wrapped me in a blanket’Andrew, 30, a fitness trainer from Manchester fell for the receptionist who opened the door for him on his last-minute solo trip to Porto. “I’d booked the cheapest hostel. It was so run down I couldn’t even find the place and had to ask locals in very broken Portuguese. But when he finally arrived, he saw the receptionist and “felt chemistry with him right away”, he says. “I dropped subtle hints every time I popped hoping he’d notice and eventually plucked up the courage to ask him out on the last night because why not? I had nothing to lose. To my surprise, he actually said yes and offered to cook for me after his shift.” Together, they drank good wine as the receptionist made a delicious soup at his place. “I remember it being winter and they didn’t have heaters, so he wrapped a blanket around me. We cuddled and kissed, but didn’t do anything more.“It was such a perfect end to a holiday, I’ll never forget it,” says Andrew. “Sadly, I never stayed in touch with my Portuguese receptionist. I had moved on to Lisbon before returning home and he only spoke about three words of English.”‘I knew I’d met the actual love of my life’Olivia Mushigo, 23, a PR manager from London, was travelling around Thailand with her friends when she met a Swedish Iraqi DJ on a night out on the island of Koh Phi Phi – and knew it was love at first sight.“He was performing at the club we were in and I loved his confidence. I told my friend I was taking him home with me – obviously as banter. She then went up to him and to my surprise, he came up to me. I don’t know what magic words she said, but we got talking and all moved on to another club with his friends.“The next day we went on a date, we went to a restaurant and had a motorcycle ride around the island. It was the first time I was on a motorcycle but he was really good at calming me down. He was such a gentleman and did little things like holding the door open and pulled out my chair.” Despite the strength of feeling, the romance ultimately didn’t stay the course. “He was a bit older than me and sadly it didn’t go any further,” says Mushigo, with a sigh. “A friendship would’ve been nice – he was so easy to talk to. If it wasn’t for the distance, we’d definitely still be together.” Related... 'Happy, Loved, Free': How We Make Our Open Relationships Work I Tried Sex In A Park During Lockdown. It Was Exciting, But I Wouldn’t Do It Again So, Are We Going To Get Our Sex Lives Back Anytime Soon?
Quibi, the short-form video streaming service, has added a new screenshot tool to its app that addresses one big criticism of the new platform. The service launched back in early April with apps for Android and iOS, but soon found itself scrambling to releasing a way to watch the service on TVs, too. Users had pointed out that it was … Continue reading
WeWork pulled its IPO in 2019 after mulling a massive valuation cut to drum up investor interest, and cofounder Adam Neumann was ousted as CEO and chairman. Real-estate veteran Sandeep Mathrani started as CEO in February. WeWork Chairman Marcelo Claure told the Financial Times earlier this month that the company was on track to be cash-flow positive in 2021, thanks to aggressive cost cutting and a boost in demand from companies seeking flexible office arrangements because of the pandemic.  Meanwhile, WeWork is now awash in vacancy in New York City, its biggest market, according to marketing materials seen by Business Insider.  The flexible-workspace giant, which has almost 9 million square feet of office space in the city and is its largest office tenant by a wide margin, has nearly 1.9 million square feet of available space, over 20% of its portfolio. We've also reported that Wells Fargo is not renewing its lease in a 750-person WeWork space in Charlotte, N.C. But Citi has signed a lease for a roughly 100-person WeWork space that's not in a major city. WeWork has also leased a large new space in Jersey City for a planned spinoff of pharmaceutical company Merck.  Here's everything we know about what's going on inside WeWork: Latest news Wells Fargo is ditching a 750-person WeWork space, while Citi inked a deal with the flex-office giant far from a big city. Here's a look at how financial firms are retooling their real estate. 20% of WeWork's New York space is sitting empty. Here's a look at key vacancies the city's biggest office tenant is trying to fill. WeWork is leasing a big new office in Jersey City to house the headquarters of a planned spin-off from pharma giant Merck. Here's how the deal will work, and why it's a big win for the struggling coworking giant. WeWork faces 3 new discrimination and harassment lawsuits, including a complaint that says a manager brought knives and a crossbow to work WeWork is ditching a major Manhattan office it hasn't even moved into yet — and it's the first big step in a turnaround that's put its entire real-estate portfolio under review WeWork is bringing corporate staff back to New York offices in 3 waves as the city enters the next stage of reopening. Here are the details the coworking giant just gave workers. WeWork's other founder, Miguel McKelvey, is leaving the embattled office company — and his job as chief culture officer won't be replaced WeWork's US head of real estate is leaving the coworking giant as the firm works through a major turnaround attempt IBM is leaving a big WeWork office it rents in New York City — adding another vacancy into the flex-space market as blue-chip companies rethink real-estate needs Layoffs  Leaked WeWork document reveals a huge reorg under way for people who manage its buildings. Here's how the new structure works — and the complex process for staff to save their jobs. Flatiron School slashed at least 100 jobs and is permanently shuttering some campuses as part of bigger WeWork cuts. WeWork is rolling out global layoffs over Zoom and has kicked off talks to slash jobs in the UK as the coworking giant struggles to cope with coronavirus fallout Outsourced WeWork community service associates just lost their jobs — even as the coworking giant keeps offices open and charges members for space they can't use Coronavirus hits coworking Leaked Knotel financials reveal that the WeWork rival had huge pre-pandemic losses and now has more unpaid bills than cash. It's a grim sign for the flex-office space. WeWork's revenue growth rate was cut in half in Q1, as the company burned through nearly $500 million in 'free cash outflow' Leaked data shows the WeWork stakes that 10 big investors are stuck with — and how JPMorgan wanted to cash out $356 million from the struggling coworking giant As WeWork and flex-space rivals stumble, 18 million square feet of space in NYC is at risk. Here's what that means for the real-estate market. The coronavirus is a 'nuclear bomb' for companies like WeWork. 10 real-estate insiders lay out the future of flex-office, and how employers are preparing now. WeWork members are getting fed up paying rent while the coworking giant tries to catch a break on its own leases. Here's how 4 entrepreneurs are trying to get out. WeWork just gave its US tenants guidance on coronavirus outbreak — weeks after the outbreak started Have a WeWork tip? Contact reporter Meghan Morris via encrypted messaging app Signal at +1 (646) 768-1627 using a non-work phone, email at [email protected], or Twitter DM at @MeghanEMorris. (PR pitches by email only, please.) You can also contact Business Insider securely via SecureDrop. Lawsuits and investigations WeWork faces 3 new discrimination and harassment lawsuits, including a complaint that says a manager brought knives and a crossbow to work WeWork is set to vote on adding 2 new independent board members after big investors suing SoftBank unsuccessfully tried to stop it SoftBank's brutal treatment of WeWork founder Adam Neumann shows that it has given up any hope for Silicon Valley and it's leaving a scorched landscape in its wake Adam Neumann sues SoftBank for backing out of buying nearly $1 billion of his WeWork shares, saying the investor changed up the terms and he didn't sign off WeWork board members are suing SoftBank for backing out of its plan to buy $3 billion of shares, and former CEO Adam Neumann is still weighing legal options Executive changes under CEO Sandeep Mathrani WeWork continues executive buildout with Baker Hughes CFO WeWork's new CEO just tapped AT&T and movie theater execs for c-suite roles to build out his leadership team WeWork's US president — and Adam Neumann's friend — will leave days after the firm's new CEO joins WeWork just announced a new COO in its first major hire under new CEO Plotting a path forward WeWork's new CEO Sandeep Mathrani has to pull off one of the most difficult turnarounds Silicon Valley has ever seen. Insiders explain what he's like, and why he's the guy to do it. Real-estate giant JLL is gaining a key partnership as WeWork unloads its Managed by Q business at a fire-sale price WeWork is getting rid of free beer and wine on tap in all of its North American locations — here's how it's explaining the move WeWork is now paying a retainer of $500,000 a month to Publicis for crisis PR and advertising services just weeks after almost running out of cash WeWork just overhauled its compensation plan, and we have the full memo with details on cash bonuses, base salary changes, and new equity grants SoftBank bailout SoftBank could walk away from the $3 billion WeWork stock buybacks it agreed to as part of its bailout plan: WSJ Read the memo WeWork's new chairman just sent to all staff outlining its 5-year plan using the New York City Marathon as a metaphor Read the email WeWork's co-CEOs sent to the troops after SoftBank brought in a new chairman to salvage the company Inside WeWork's all-hands meeting, where the new chairman from SoftBank addressed employee concerns about worthless stock options and Kanye West's 'Flashing Lights' played Read the email from WeWork's new chairman where he confirms layoffs and says: What we are lacking is focus' and 'accountability' SoftBank likely had the Vision Fund on its mind when it decided to rescue WeWork Fallout after the failed IPO Life after WeWork: Laid-off employees take their next steps via Google docs, viral LinkedIn posts, and recruiting events hosted by ex-colleagues WeWork plans to outsource cleaning and maintenance in first step of big staff cuts, leaked email shows Goldman Sachs unloaded some of its WeWork shares before its investment bankers pitched investors on what it once considered a $60 billion-plus IPO Inside WeWork's troubled $850 million Lord & Taylor building: A tale of outsize ambition, audacious renovations, and now financial worries WeWork's school is closing at the end of the academic year as the company ditches passion projects to stem its huge losses Neumann's exit The Kabbalah Connection: Insiders say a celebrity-centered religious sect deeply influenced how Adam Neumann ran WeWork before its spectacular collapse Sex, tequila, and a tiger: Employees inside Adam Neumann's WeWork talk about the nonstop party to attain a $100 billion dream and the messy reality that tanked it Governance sank WeWork from the start, a VC and Stanford lecturer says. Here's what any founder can learn from Adam Neumann's cautionary tale. At least 5 longtime members of Adam Neumann's inner circle are out, but cofounder Miguel McKelvey will remain as WeWork revamps itself Tanking valuation  WeWork's competitors are scrambling to distance themselves from the co-working giant, but many are following the same script WeWork cofounders Adam and Rebekah Neumann are close friends with Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner and invited them to Rebekah's extravagant 40th birthday bash in Italy The CEO of $1 billion WeWork rival Knotel says the idea of coworking is 'over' Tech IPO injury report: Some of the biggest names in tech have taken a beating after going public this year 3 VC investors in flex-space startups slam WeWork's governance and leadership as its valuation crumbles WeWork is doing increasing amounts of business with SoftBank, which is also its biggest investor The history of WeWork's meteoric valuation rise — and fall Financials, business history, and real estate As WeWork and flex-space rivals stumble, 18 million square feet of space in NYC is at risk. Here's what that means for the real-estate market. 'We fell short in Q4': WeWork only hit 73% of an internal enterprise growth target in 2019, leaked memo shows WeWork paid over $2 million in cash to a woman who threatened to expose claims of sex, illegal drugs, and discrimination in a horrifying 50-page document A WeWork exec who was Rebekah Neumann's cousin regularly ran up huge expense reports before other execs ganged up and forced him out WeWork just released an investor presentation that offers numbers the company didn't include in its widely-derided IPO documents Insiders say WeWork's IT is a patchwork of cheap devices and Band-Aid fixes that will take millions to fix WeWork used massive discounts — in some cases, essentially giving away space for 2 years — to try to poach customers from rivals Coworking rivals Leaked memo reveals Knotel CEO's playbook for burying news about jobs cuts at the flex-office startup Flex-space unicorn Knotel just laid off 30% of workers and furloughed another 20% as the coronavirus cripples a once buzzy industry Brookfield-backed Convene just laid off 20% of its workforce as the coronavirus upends the flex-space and events industries Here's how 8 flex-office execs are battling the WeWork effect: Bigger customers, tamer decor, and partnering more with landlords Convene's CEO says the $500 million flex-space startup is a hospitality company that partners with real estate, not a tech company. Here's an inside look at the company's financials. Seduced by WeWork's sky-high valuation, coworking firms have multiplied. A shakeout could see them merge, shutter, or specialize. Road to the failed IPO WeWork might be painting itself as a tech company, but it's facing a bunch of old-school real estate worries WeWork lays out its path to profitability – and most of its options involve slowing its breakneck growth Here are the 5 biggest questions facing WeWork as it prepares for its IPO WeWork is setting up a $2.9 billion fund to buy buildings that it will lease to itself Neumann's leadership Meet Rebekah Neumann: Insiders describe the spiritual, strategic mastermind who was the driving force behind WeWork and her husband, Adam Neumann Adam Neumann demoted his chief of staff for being pregnant, a new complaint against the ousted CEO and WeWork alleges WeWork details CEO Adam Neumann's web of loans, real-estate deals, and family involvement with the company Lots of extremely successful founders in Silicon Valley cash out early. But WeWork's CEO pocketing $700 million is still far from normal. WeWork's CEO says the way it rents out office space makes companies' financials look better. Some experts aren't sure how legitimate the pitch is. SoftBank's role Here's everything we know about how startups raise money from SoftBank's $100 billion Vision Fund WeWork's CEO raised $4.4 billion from a Saudi-backed fund, but said going forward he'd consider declining investments on moral grounds How WeWork's CEO grew a $10 billion relationship with SoftBank CEO Masayoshi Son, whom he calls 'Yoda' It took a day for WeWork's CEO to recover from the shock of a $16 billion SoftBank investment falling apart WeWork and Uber are giving SoftBank a black eye, but that doesn't mean Vision Fund II is in trouble, experts say Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: We tested a machine that brews beer at the push of a button
• However, these money managers are superstars of the finance world. Everyone looks up to them, reads about them, and wants to know the strategy they adopted. Fact: Lynch Worked as a manager at Fidelity Investments. • Founder of Giant Investment firm, Vanguard. An investor wants to go with growth, it doesn’t matter whether stocks or bonds. o Cofounder of the largest global bond fund firm, Pacific Investment Management Co. Born: 13 April 1944 7.
The coronavirus crisis has disrupted nearly every part of corporate life, including how software teams conduct — and communicate about — their work.  The change has spurred engineering managers from Asana, Atlassian, GitHub, Jellyfish, and DigitalOcean to craft a set of best practices that work for their teams, especially as remote work becomes a longer term trend. Engineering managers say it's important to find ways to measure projects against business goals, write down everything, have one-on-one meetings with employees, and set a culture of work-life balance. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. When the productivity software company Asana moved to remote work in March, one of the first things managers talked about was how to remotely hold stand-up meetings, where engineers update their teams about the progress of their work. "It's important to make sure our work is aligned," one of the engineering managers involved in those meetings, Kate Reading, told Business Insider. "Ultimately, as a manager, one of my most important jobs is keeping my team supported." The coronavirus crisis has disrupted nearly every part of corporate life, including how software teams conduct — and communicate about — their work. The change has forced engineering managers to craft a set of best practices that work for their teams, especially as remote work becomes a longer term trend. We asked managers from five different productivity companies for their advice on how to help their remote reports flourish. Here's what they told us:  Find ways to measure projects against business goals  As the coronavirus pandemic wreaks havoc on the economy and company financials (even for enterprise tech), it's more important than ever for engineers to prioritize projects that are helping their company meet its business goals.  The first step is to find ways to measure what the team is doing and how productive it's being, says Andrew Lau, CEO and cofounder of engineering management software startup Jellyfish. Engineering leaders tend to overestimate the amount of time their teams can dedicate to building new products: A report from Jellyfish found that while leaders estimate that 59% of a team's time can be devoted to building, the average team can only dedicate 36% of their day, with customer support and maintenance take up large quantities of time.  The pandemic only makes that more difficult because visibility into people's work is even more limited. "You can't walk around and ask what people are working on," Evan Klein, director of product marketing at Jellyfish, told Business Insider. "When [managers] can't do that in a remote setting, there's a big disconnect. It's very hard to understand what's actually going on, which is why that gap in knowledge exists." Lau recommends using digital tools like Atlassian's Jira and Microsoft's GitHub to track what people are working on and prioritize projects if resources are scarce.  Read more: Startup Jellyfish just raised $12 million in funding to help managers solve the 'last black box' of understanding how their engineering teams are working "[Managers] historically didn't measure their teams to understand how we're aligned with the business," Lau told Business Insider. "In a remote environment we have to. Folks that are doing so are learning quickly why that's important." Adopt a 'written culture' for your team It's important to make sure teammates keep everyone updated on their working on, which can be done via online collaboration tools like Asana, GitHub, and Atlassian's Jira, Trello, and Confluence. Asana's Reading, for example, tracks what her reports are doing by meeting with her entire team as a group once a week, creating an agenda in Asana that will track action items and having employees provide status updates.  "The little details — writing down what you discuss and making it accessible to everyone on the team — has been helpful for alignment," Reading said. While managers can use whatever tools they want, Reading recommends researching the boundaries and capabilities of a tool before committing. "You can end up in situations where you can't solve a problem because of a problem with tools," Reading said. Like Atlassian, GitHub also tends to use its own tools for various tasks. Even before the pandemic, GitHub was already remote-first, which led to its "written culture," where employees write down everything, says Dana Lawson, vice president of engineering at GitHub. That makes managing a team remotely much easier, she says. Workers communicate with their colleagues using GitHub's platform, noting what they're working on and how. "When you're working remotely, you're challenged with time zones, information flow, and trying to keep people aligned, especially in these unprecedented times," Lawson told Business Insider. Managers say it's important to keep having one-on-one meetings with employees Engineering managers say they stay in contact with remote employees through chat and video conferencing tools like Slack, Zoom, Microsoft Teams, and Google Meet. Alexis Bruemmer, a senior engineering manager at DigitalOcean who has been managing remotely for almost a decade, said that she frequently uses videoconferencing to talk through problems with her employees. It's important to ensure that the team has a safe place to communicate, she said.  "Some things require special attention given that you don't have day-to-day interactions," Bruemmer told Business Insider. "Things that are critical for me are making sure we have active time for the team to talk about blockers, problems that they're facing, channels for folks to get help. We leverage a lot of dynamic chat for that." Likewise, Reading started doing more video calls to discuss problems face-to-face during the pandemic. It's been especially important to continue having one-on-one meetings, she said, especially because employees may have to balance other parts of their personal lives, like parenting. To lock in time for this, she uses a smart calendar assistant called Clockwise.  Atlassian has actually dialed up its number of internal all-hands meetings as well during the pandemic, and there has been a large uptick in participation, too, says Stephen Deasy, head of cloud engineering at Atlassian. For interaction-starved employees, it can be a nice way to feel part of a larger team.  He also recommends specifying certain time windows during the day when everyone is expected to be online together to perform a task like review code.  "The biggest thing is setting expectations and making that clear and well understood, caring for the team so they know what to expect as individuals," Deasy told Business Insider. "As you manage your team, be more intentional on the communication stuff." Setting a culture of work-life balance When teams went remote, managers had to make sure employees' safety concerns were addressed and that they had the right equipment.  Managers say it's important to remember that it's an unusual time that can be stressful to employees, whether because they're taking care of children or older family members, or because the news cycle can be overwhelming or distressing. While some workers may like remote work, others may be missing going into an office.  "By now everyone has a rhythm," Atlassian's Deasy said. "But now they're feeling the long term effect of more isolation." Atlassian rolled out internal training for managers on how to keep their team, and it has team building events for employees, like meditation or bingo. Deasy also suggests conducting internal surveys to find out what employees are concerned about, even months into the pandemic. "Managers need to realize everyone's affected differently right now," Lawson said. "We shouldn't take it for granted how people are feeling." Managers should set a culture of work life balance, like by taking lunch breaks and setting boundaries, as they encourage their workers to do the same.  "People need support right now," Lawson added. "Be authentic, be vulnerable, don't overthink it." Got a tip? Contact this reporter via email at [email protected], Signal at 646.376.6106, Telegram at @rosaliechan, or Twitter DM at @rosaliechan17. (PR pitches by email only, please.) Other types of secure messaging available upon request.SEE ALSO: Microsoft just surpassed $50 billion in annual commercial cloud revenue. Here are 24 of the most important executives leading Microsoft's cloud business as it takes on Amazon Web Services. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: We tested a machine that brews beer at the push of a button
Grime artist Wiley has been dropped by his management company over accusations of anti-Semitism.The musician’s manager John Woolf said A-List Management had “cut all ties” with the musician following a series of social media posts made on accounts belonging to him on Friday.The Campaign Against Antisemitism has asked police to investigate the content and called for Wiley’s accounts to be shut down “to prevent further outpouring of anti-Jewish venom”.Mr Woolf, who is Jewish, wrote on Twitter on Saturday morning: “Following Wileys anti semitic tweets today we at @A_ListMGMT have cut all ties with him. There is no place in society for antisemitism.”He had earlier said he did not support or condone what Wiley posted but that he would speak to him privately and “help educate him”.Following Wileys anti semitic tweets today we at @A_ListMGMT have cut all ties with him. There is no place in society for antisemitism.— John Woolf (@Jrwoolfw) July 24, 2020One post on an unverified Twitter account in Wiley’s name, which Mr Woolf confirmed to the PA news agency belongs to the star, read: “I would challenge the whole world of Jewish community on my own I am not scared I can handle them.”The musician has since been given a temporary ban from Twitter. Wiley posted a screenshot on Instagram on Saturday morning, showing he had been given a temporary Twitter ban but will be allowed back into his account later this morning.However, the social media platform has been accused of “ignoring anti-semitism” because his tweets are still visible 12 hours after they were first posted.Wiley, known as the Godfather of Grime and whose real name is Richard Cowie, received an MBE for services to music in 2018.Mr Woolf earlier said in the 12 years in which he had worked with Wiley he “can say that he is not anti-Semitic”.The manager wrote on Twitter that he does not “support or condone what Wiley has said today online in anyway shape or form”.He added: “We are going to help educate him here on this.”In a statement issued on Friday, a spokesperson for the Campaign Against Antisemitism said: “Our Crime Unit has reported this matter to the Metropolitan Police Service as we consider that Wiley has committed the offence of incitement to racial hatred, which can carry a substantial prison sentence.“We have additionally asked Twitter and Facebook, which owns Instagram, to close down his accounts which have hundreds of thousands of followers, to prevent further outpouring of anti-Jewish venom.”They added that they would be contacting the Cabinet Office to ask that Wiley’s MBE is revoked.
  Welcome to Wall Street Insider, where we take you behind the scenes of the finance team's biggest scoops and deep dives from the past week.  If you aren't yet a subscriber to Wall Street Insider, you can sign up here. Goldman Sachs exec Ram Sundaram has solidified his position as a senior leader in the firm's mighty markets division. Sundaram, named sole head of the currencies and emerging-markets team last month, is also responsible for a structured credit group known for much of its history as Principal Funding and Investments. Dakin Campbell took a look at why the elevation of Sundaram — and what some see as his eat-what-you-kill Wall Street mentality — came as somewhat of a surprise to insiders who see Goldman marketing itself as a kinder, gentler investment bank.  You can read the full story here:  Inside the rise of Ram Sundaram, the leader of a secretive Goldman Sachs desk that's minting billions by designing some of the bank's most imaginative — and controversial — trades.  Alex Morrell was breaking news left and right on trader moves this week. A senior credit-trading exec Wells Fargo hired just one year ago is out. And Bank of America shook up its global equities division — twice. As part of a slew of changes, the firm elevated Soofian Zuberi to cohead the group alongside Fabrizio Gallo, the division's sole leader since 2011. Take a look at our latest org chart for Bank of America's equities division. Over at Deutsche Bank, plenty of traders have been saying their goodbyes. That includes the bank's head of investment-grade credit trading, who left just this week. The departure adds to a long list of exits in the firm's credit-trading unit this year. Here's what's been driving a broader exodus at Deutsche Bank's vaunted credit desk, where even rock stars are feeling a pay squeeze.  Buy now, pay later startup Affirm announced this week that it will power Shopify's Shop Pay Installments, which is set to launch later this year. The deal brings together two of the hottest e-commerce players, and Shannen Balogh explained why it's a big win for both sides. She also mapped out Shopify's power players, and you can see the full list here: Meet 12 key execs driving Shopify, an investor darling that's seen its stock price triple since March. More below on the hottest B2B and B2C fintechs, Neiman Marcus' exit from Hudson Yards, the empty space WeWork is marketing in New York, and a roundup of top credit execs and new hires at Apollo.  Enjoy the weekend, Meredith  We're seeking nominations for the 2020 Rising Stars of Wall Street  Business Insider is putting together a power list of young talent on Wall Street in 2020. We want to hear from you on the people who have been rising the ranks and standing out in the worlds of investment banking, investing, and sales and trading.  You can submit your ideas through this form by August 13.  WeWork's long list of empty space WeWork is awash in vacancy in its biggest city, Dan Geiger reported. And the coworking giant's availability rate in New York, which includes spaces that are empty or will be in the coming months, far exceeds that of the overall market. Read the full story here:  20% of WeWork's New York space is sitting empty. Here's a look at key vacancies the city's biggest office tenant is trying to fill. Apollo power players Apollo Global Management has been quietly building out its credit team as the pandemic rages on and investors await a flurry of deal activity. Recent hires have come from Bank of America and PointState Capital, and Casey Sullivan also learned about several others in the works. He took a look at Apollo's credit lineup, including senior execs who will be pulling the strings behind lending deals, and those who Apollo has tapped to help bring its credit investments to the next level.  Read the full story here:  13 Apollo execs, rising stars, and new hires who are propelling the firm's massive push into credit investments 60 fintechs set to take off in 2020 The world of fintech moves fast, with no-name startups turning into fintech darlings with billion-dollar valuations seemingly overnight. Dan DeFrancesco and Shannen Balogh polled 27 fintech investors to find out which startups are on the cusp of breaking out. The submissions were wide-ranging, touching on everything from personal finance to bill pay to data management. You can see the list of B2Bs here:  Investors say these 38 fintechs are the next generation of breakout B2B stars, following in the footsteps of Stripe and Plaid And a roundup of hot consumer-facing fintechs here: 22 fintechs that VCs and big investors say are on the brink of becoming household names Everybody's a macro trader now At the beginning of the pandemic, the market fell with each new update on infection numbers — and alternative data firms were quick to roll out new indices and markers to track the fallout.  But with the S&P 500 almost back at its February highs, hedge funds trying to make sense of it all have had to reimagine the way they use their alt data. And as Bradley Saacks explains, just about every money manager is thinking big picture and looking more like a macro investor. Read the full story here:  Hedge funds are overhauling the way they use alt data as even quants are being forced to think like macro investors Neiman Marcus exits Hudson Yards in Manhattan Neiman Marcus' surprise exit from the one-million-square-foot mall at the Hudson Yards not only knocks out the glitzy retail project's headline tenant — it could also unravel profits for the remainder of the space. As Dan Geiger reports, developers The Related Companies and Oxford Properties had used Neiman's presence to attract other retailers to the 7-level property known as The Shops at Hudson Yards — and many of those tenants have co-tenancy clauses in their leases.  Read the full story here:  Neiman Marcus' exit from the Hudson Yards strikes a blow to the $25 billion mega-project. Here's how the departure could unravel the 1-million-square-foot mall. Real-estate earnings preview Analysts are predicting one of the most bruising quarters in recent memory for major real-estate firms such as CBRE, Cushman & Wakefield, and JLL, which are scheduled to report earnings in the coming weeks. The companies depend heavily on transactions such as sales and leasing that evaporated as the pandemic stalled the economy. But while it could take years for their earnings to rebound, real-estate services companies have also diversified their revenue since the last recession, which could help guard their bottom lines. Read the full story here:  Wall Street analysts say this earnings season could be a bloodbath for big real-estate firms like CBRE and Cushman & Wakefield, with a Great Recession-sized hit packed into just a few months Careers How to use cold emails to land a gig working on Wall Street, according to a JPMorgan banking analyst turned VC who did it herself Top management-consulting salaries, revealed: How much Bain, BCG, and McKinsey consultants make, from entry level through partner roles Wall Street is starting to return to the office — but not everyone is heading back. Here's which finance jobs are the most likely to remain virtual. Charles Schwab will offer half of its virtual interns full-time jobs in the coming weeks. From what to wear to how to stay organized, a talent exec at the brokerage giant shares ways to impress remotely. One of the most powerful women at Bank of America explained how to defeat racial inequality at work: 'It's one thing to say Lives Matter. It's another thing to say, with clarity, Black Lives Matter.' Law firms like Kirkland & Ellis and Jones Day are delaying their first-year associate classes. Here's everything you need to know. New York's bar exam is cancelled. Here's why calls are mounting for the test to be canned completely. Wealth Management Greg Fleming's $43 billion Rockefeller Capital has aggressively poached advisers from the biggest wealth firms. Here's what execs are planning next. Deals 4 charts map out why private-equity dealmaking and fundraising is poised for a rebound, with more firms on the hunt for deals and execs embracing virtual meetings WeWork rival Knotel just told staff it's looking to raise $100 million as it faces a turbulent office market and a host of unpaid bills Real Estate Logistics startup Bond has teamed up with SoftBank-backed REEF Technology to bring nano-warehouses to parking lots across the US. Here's how they're building the distribution hubs of the future. Wells Fargo is ditching a 750-person WeWork space, while Citi inked a deal with the flex-office giant far from a big city. Here's a look at how financial firms are retooling their real estate. The $98 billion cold-storage sector is at a tipping point, and investors are piling in as online grocery deliveries surge Hedge funds  These 5 slides from a small hedge fund's pitchdeck were at the center of a legal battle with Ray Dalio's Bridgewater — and it shows the lengths the billionaire will go to protect his firm's trade secrets A $400 million activist investor returned 44% in the 2nd quarter — and now it's urging one of the drivers of its performance, airport WiFi provider Boingo, to sell itself Payments The CFO of Visa maps out 2 areas it's investing in beyond cards to keep up with fintechs that are transforming the payments game eBay will manage its own payments now that its 5-year agreement with PayPal has expired, and its head of payments is eyeing $2 billion in new revenue Inside JPMorgan's $500 million bet on healthcare payments: the CEO of InstaMed says it's seeing record sales since being acquired by the Wall Street giant Startups SoftBank-backed fintech Kabbage is making a grab at small businesses disillusioned by big banks' PPP rollout by launching its own checking accounts Compass and Latch investor Corigin Ventures just pledged 15% of its portfolio to Black and LatinX founders in a bid to bring diversity to tech and old-school industries like real estate Read the 24-slide pitch deck that 'data janitor' startup Trifacta used to land $100 million from backers including Google and BMW SEE ALSO: We've been tracking big hires and exits across Wall Street. Here's a look at this year's must-know people moves. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: What makes 'Parasite' so shocking is the twist that happens in a 10-minute sequence
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From Brexit to a global pandemic and the rebirth of a civil rights movement, Boris Johnson’s first year as prime minister has been uniquely tumultuous. And it has coincided with a series of events that exposed just how the deep the lines of racial injustice lie across the country. Simon Woolley, founder of Operation Black Vote, told HuffPost UK: “Historians will look at back on 2020 and ask but one question: how did our national leader react to this perfect storm that laid bare deep-seated racial inequalities as never before?“The devastating impact that Covid-19 has had on BAME communities, along with the death of George Floyd and Black Lives Matter, demands our prime minister lay out a race equality strategy now.”Before taking office, Johnson already had a worrying track record on race, referring to Black people as “piccaninnies” with “watermelon smiles”. Prior to last year’s general election, many Black people told HuffPost UK they were fearful about Johnson re-entering Number 10.A year on, what do they make of his time in office so far? These are the key moments that show how Boris Johnson has responded to major tests in race relations. ‘Perilous for ethnic minorities’“Boris Johnson cannot deny that he has presided over a period where the denial of the existence of stark, overt racism in the NHS has cost lives of people who are simply working to support those who are sick and vulnerable.“These are the words of a senior NHS manager, who has asked to remain anonymous. “The lack of PPE and the sacrifice of [Black, Asian and minority ethnic] staff in the Covid-19 pandemic will forever characterise the reign of Boris Johnson and evidence that he and the government – which has led us on a merry dance of death – have blood on their hands.“If the racial inequalities [in society] that were known about had been addressed, then the disproportionate impact would not have been so stark.”There have so far been more than 56,000 deaths registered in the UK where Covid-19 is mentioned on the death certificate.NHS England data for the first 12,600 deaths from the virus revealed that Black people were dying from the virus at almost twice the rate of their proportion of the population.Following public pressure, the government eventually asked Public Health England (PHE) to conduct in a review into the disparities of risks and outcomes of Covid-19.Former equalities chief Trevor Phillips was appointed to assist with this review, sparking widespread criticism from BAME communities – many branded the move “shameful” and “alarming” given Phillips’ suspension from the Labour Party over Islamophobia allegations and previous offensive comments on race.Phillips and Professor Richard Webber – who together run specialist research company Webber Phillips – were asked by Public Health England (PHE) to provide expert support to an inquiry into why such high numbers of victims of the coronavirus pandemic were from BAME backgrounds.When the review was eventually published in June, it simply confirmed what many had known for weeks prior: Black, Asian and minority ethnic (BAME) people are more likely to die of coronavirus than their white counterparts.The data was published late with ministers under pressure amid reports it was delayed due to the Black Lives Matter protests.People in deprived areas “may” be more at risk of infection because they live closer together, or because they live in places that contain a higher proportion of workers in jobs more likely to be exposed to the virus, the report said.Indeed, public sector staff such as bus drivers and NHS workers – many of whom are from BAME communities – told HuffPost UK that felt disregarded as UK authorities battled to contain the Covid-19 outbreak, as they were forced to work without adequate PPE.Windrush generation nurses also gave their opinion on being asked to fight the battle against Covid-19 after the travesty of the scandal.More than half of pregnant women who were admitted to hospital with coronavirus in the UK were from a Black and minority ethnic background, prompting campaigners to demand greater protection for pregnant mothers from these communities.Reflecting on the past year of Johnson’s government, Nels Abbey – author ofThink Like A White Man: A Satirical Guide to Conquering The World...While Black – told HuffPost UK: “The first year of Boris Johnson’s leadership has proven perilous for ethnic minorities, especially Black people. And sadly, given Johnson’s highly successful – and largely unchallenged – relationship with racism, things are not going to change any time soon.“His response to ethnic minorities dying in disproportionate numbers from Covid-19? Appoint a despised, discredited and unqualified, yet ideologically compliant, Black man to lead the review.“His response to the murder of George Floyd? Exactly the same as his response to Covid-19.”Abbey said that, in his opinion: “From journalist to editor, mayor of London to leading Brexiteer, to foreign secretary to prime minister, racism has served as the oxygen of Boris Johnson’s career. Without it he would not be where he is now.”He added: “From the moment he announced his candidacy he went straight for the racism card. In his first campaign video, he proactively offered a white male he is speaking to on the doorstep ‘more stop and search’. The dog whistle was heard loud and clear.” New race commissionFollowing the death of George Floyd, a Black man who was murdered by US police, a wave of Black Lives Matter protests took place in London across July.These demonstrations were in solidarity with the US, and also called for systemic racism to be tackled in Britain.In response, the government announced it would form an independent Commission on Race and Ethnic Disparities.Munira Mirza, the current head of the No.10 policy unit, led the commission’s formation.This sparked concern in light of the fact Mirza had previously cast doubt on the existence of institutional racism and condemned previous inquiries for fostering a “culture of grievance”.Yesterday I chaired the first meeting of our new Commission on Race and Ethnic Disparities. Thank you to all the members - I hope this will really make the difference that we need right now. pic.twitter.com/aQ20l97sMT— Boris Johnson #StayAlert (@BorisJohnson) July 22, 2020The commission will aim to report its findings on the priority areas of health, education, criminal justice and employment by the end of this year.Some have questioned how this commission differs from the Race Disparity Unit, established by Theresa May in 2017 to tackle systemic inequalities in BritainHuffPost UK has sought clarification from Downing Street but has not received a response.Johnson chaired the commission’s first meeting on Monday, where he said: “We cannot go on like this. We do need to make progress. [...] There’s an alternative story to be told – there’s an alternative narrative about success, achievement, championing lots of positive things that needs to be told in addition to some of the obstacles that unquestionably exist.”The commission will be chaired by Dr Tony Sewell, an international education consultant who is head of the charity Generating Genius. It works to ensure talented students from disadvantaged and diverse ethnic backgrounds are positioned to excel in STEM (science, technology, engineering and maths) careers.Sewell, who worked with the prime minister in 2013 when he was mayor of London, has previously described any evidence of institutional racism as “flimsy” – and concerns have been raised regarding his suitability for the role. In an interview with The Times newspaper last year, the former teacher suggested the root cause of knife crime and gang culture among Black youths was absent fathers, citing figures showing about 50% of Black children grow up without a father. Some fun facts about Tony Sewell who will be heading the govt's race disparity commission: Sewell believes that black single mothers don't have the "strong arm" to raise boys; school lessons are too "feminised" for boys and African-caribbean "youth culture" is "anti-intellectual" https://t.co/XWQHSoIdyX— Dr Zubaida Haque (@Zubhaque) July 16, 2020Responding to Sewell’s appointment, Dr Zubaida Haque, interim director of the Runnymede Trust, tweeted a 2019 clip of Sewell appearing on Channel 5 News.Sewell will be joined by nine others in the group, comprised of representatives from the fields of science, education, broadcasting, economics, medicine, policing and community organising. They will look to deliver a report on race disparity within the health, education, criminal justice and employment sectors by the end of this year.This includes equalities minister Kemi Badenoch, who recently rejected claims “systemic injustice” is the reason ethnic minorities are more likely to die from coronavirus in England – sparking criticism when findings of the PHE review appear to suggest otherwise.These have prompted doubts around her role, too, in the government’s new race commission. HuffPost UK has put these concerns to Downing Street but has not received a reply.National lockdownBlack and Asian people were disproportionately fined under the Coronavirus Act, HuffPost UK revealed in May.Out of 13,445 contraventions where the individual issued with the notice had a self-identified ethnicity recorded, 5% of recipients issued with fines were Black, according to National Police Chiefs’ Council data. Black people only account for 3% of the England and Wales population.Analysis by the Guardian last month confirmed Metropolitan Police officers enforcing the coronavirus lockdown were more than twice as likely to issue fines to Black people as white people.This renewed concerns about the Black people being over-policed in the UK yet under-protected from the pandemic.Meanwhile, researchers found BAME people in Britain had been hit harder by job losses during the coronavirus crisis than the population as a whole, Reuters reported. And data from the Fawcett Society and West Midlands Women’s Voice found BAME women in the West Midlands and Greater Manchester were more likely than white women to have taken a pay cut because of the pandemic.As of July 19, 2020, approximately 9.5m jobs, from 1.2m different employers were furloughed in the UK as part of the government’s job retention scheme.The scheme, introduced in response to the economic damage caused by the coronavirus pandemic, covers 80% of an employee’s usual monthly wage, up to £2,500 a month.In a column for The Voice newspaper, broadcaster Dotun Adebayo wrote: “When the furlough scheme ends, it will be black workers that will suffer the most.” Angela Phillips, a Black woman who worked in the media on a fixed term contract, was furloughed in May before being dismissed four weeks ago – just prior to easing of the lockdown.Reflecting on Johnson’s first year, she told HuffPost UK: “I believe Boris Johnson has bumbled his way through his first year and all the credit for recent measures of support should go to Rishi Sunak. “His bumbling on Brexit, his refusal to bend the knee in support of Black lives when he is known for his clapping for the NHS and other gestures [...] plus his flip-flopping and stuttering are just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to assessing Boris Johnson.”Public sector workers on the front line of dealing with the coronavirus pandemic will be given a pay rise, the chancellor announced this week.Doctors, teachers and police officers are among those who will see extra money in their pay packet after a testing few months since Covid-19 hit the UK.But social care workers, who have also been at the forefront of the battle at the deadly virus, are not part of the group being given an increased wage.Woolley of Operation Black Vote is calling upon the PM to prioritise tackling race inequalities. “Implementing the recommendations from previous race reviews is the lowest hanging fruit,” he said. “Having a strategic plan that ensures BAME communities do not have another hit as we enter an unprecedented economic downturn is the role of our leader, the prime minister Boris Johnson.”Angelo Irving, a London-based comedian, portrays a Black version of Boris Johnson in popular online sketches as means of raising awareness around sociopolitical concerns through satire.  A #metpolice officer caught kneeling on a black man's neck? #BlackBoris speaks about his superb relationship with the BAMEs. #BlackLivesMatterpic.twitter.com/y5Lkk0k4dU— Black Boris (@Angelo3000k) July 18, 2020Reflecting on Johnson’s year, he expressed disappointment.“By any objective measure, Johnson’s tenure has been a failure. He is the exact wrong prime minister for this moment. The things that he is good at – soundbites, bluster, ingratiating himself and presenting himself as a loveable buffoon to conceal the nastiness underneath – are absolutely not enough to meet the moment that we are in. “Where he would normally be just a bad premier like the two previous ones, his premiership has been singularly awful for ethnic minorities. In my opinion, his defence of his adviser Dominic Cummings broke this country, which had followed the rules and saw them flagrantly flouted by someone who had drawn them up.“Johnson has been a failure and no soundbite or sycophantic cheering by Tory MPs at PMQs will change that. His government has been awful when it comes to acknowledging, let alone tackling, racial inequalities in 2020. “The fact that the report had to be leaked before it was released and that there are claims that a section of that report said that discrimination played a part in the increased number of deaths ‘did not survive contact with Matt Hancock’s office’ all serves to paint a picture of a government that wants to do the minimum when it comes to tackling racial inequality.“This has also been seen with government responses to #BlackLivesMatter. Whether it was the painful interview with Matt Hancock on Sky – where, when asked how many Black members Boris Johnson had in his cabinet, he talked of ‘diversity’ and ‘BAME’ as a feeble attempt to deflect from the truth – or Johnson’s speech where he acknowledged the ‘incontrovertible, undeniable feeling of injustice’, whilst at the same time praising peaceful protest but threatening those that protested in a violent way, it is clear again that Johnson doesn’t have the desire for any real change. “Johnson claims that we are right to say that Black lives matter, but says nothing about the fact that between March and May during lockdown a quarter of all black males aged 15 to 24 were stopped and searched in London.“Covid has served to shine a light on the inequalities in the health system, policing and race relations. Johnson’s peculiar habit of leading from the back, in particular leaking policy days before announcing it, has led to a confusion on the rules and a leadership vacuum.“He is a failure for the whole country and a ruinous failure for ethnic minorities. I shudder at the thought of four more years of this. As to the new race commission, it is amazing how often they find black faces that will sit comfortably within their ideological sphere.”WindrushOf course, one of the greatest stains on the Conservative’s government’s conscience is the anguish caused by the Windrush scandal.Paulette Wilson, a Windrush campaigner who was left destitute while fighting for her rights as a British citizen, died unexpectedly age 64 on Thursday, sparking grief and renewed anger at the injustices that she – and others – faced.Wilson, a former chef, died while still selflessly campaigning for justice for Windrush victims.It emerged in July that the government had asked victims to prove their case “beyond reasonable doubt” before being given compensation.It is the same level of proof required to convict defendants in criminal courts across the UK. Immigration lawyer Jacqueline McKenzie told HuffPost UK that as compensation claims are civil cases, the burden of proof should be “on the balance of probabilities”.The compensation scheme has been criticised over its slow progress in offering payouts to those wrongly told they no longer had a right to be in the UK. At least 83 victims with the right to live in the country have been deported.By the end of March, 1,275 people had applied under the scheme. But to date, just 60 people have received compensation through the scheme, which was launched more than a year ago, with £362,996 paid out to them. Some estimates suggest the total fund could be between £200m and £500m.A Downing Street spokesperson told HuffPost UK: “The prime minister is proud to lead the most diverse ministerial team in this country’s history. He campaigned on a commitment to level up across the nation and has repeatedly made clear that there is no place for racism in our country.“The government continues to take action to address the disparities that exist across society, including implementing recommendations from reviews that we have agreed to take forward.”Related... Who Is Tony Sewell, The Head of The Government's New Racial Disparity Commission? Wake Up To How You're Treating Black Men, Top Custody Deaths Lawyer Urges Police Why The Appointment Of Munira Mirza As Head Of Racial Inequality Review Is So Controversial Five Inequality Reviews Boris Johnson Could Have Acted On Instead Of Ordering Another 'Britain's Future Looks Dangerous To Me': Black People React To Tories' Landslide Victory
Oracle Fusion HCM Interview Questions (Top 50)Q1.What is Functional Setup Manager in Oracle Fusion HCM ?FSM is the core component of oracle fusion applications which allows administrator / developers to manage application offerings.And it is used to manage the implementation projects and tasks.With FSM, we can configure applications to match our business needs, implement requirements and enter export-import functional setup data between different instances.Q2.Can you change the person number all the time in Oracle Fusion HCM ?So the answer is no, you can change the person number only if your enterprise Person Number Generation Method is Manual.What is LDG in Oracle Fusion ?LDG means Legislative Data Group.LDG are means of partitioning payroll and related data.
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GraceSoft provides Easy InnKeeping Condo Manager is an easy to use cloud-based condo management software, designed by GraceSoft for condominiums, serviced apartments to manage all condo operations in a single platform.Using our condo manager software, manage all your condo units more cost-effectively with high accuracy & more secure, and helps you to manage all your daily operations with ease..Some of the quality features are given below,Cloud-based system - Easy to access from anywhereMobile-Friendly – access from any deviceUsing this software, you can manage individually owned units and also able to manage multiple owners owned units.Separate login portals for owners where they can make reservations, blocking units, and also they can able to view reports of their own units.Accurate Owner Statements:It is very difficult to find out the accurate commission for each owner, but not with Easy InnKeeping condo manager software, it helps you to generate the owner statements accurately and saves you a lot of time.Integrations:Our condo software has integrated with property management system & online booking engine, using these features you can easily manage reservations on the condominium property management system, also your guests are able to book online using the online website.By integrating with Easy InnKeeping PMS, owner statements reflect room charges, maintenance charges, total tax and owner percentages.Integrate with our online booking engine named Easy WebRez, get online bookings directly on your website.Easy WebRez, online reservation module helps you to streamline your web site bookings and allow owners to view occupancy of their units online anytime.Extra Benefits:Secure credit card processingsales and marketing toolsEmail Marketing features & CRMFull access to GDSProviding 24X7 supportFree Trial for 14 days.To get the free trial for 14 days:Visit - https://www.gracesoft.com/condo-management-softwareContact No - 1-713-981-5300 (USA)E-mail - [email protected]
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There is no doubt in saying mobile has created a huge impact on our lives.User-friendly and functional mobile applications can help to increase hotel occupancy rates and these can also boost the productivity of the employees.Front Desk Manager within the hotel app70% of mobile users book their accommodation using their smartphones.At this point when travelers are planning, researching to book hotels from their smartphones then this is the right time for you to install front desk manager with the app.You can showcase exclusive in-hotel deals specifically designed for your guests so that they get interested in other services like restaurants, shopping arcades, spas, etc.You can ask for local transportation suggestions to be in-built in the app and it will help guests for transport whenever they enter a destination.Enable guests to communicate in their language within the appNot every visitor to your hotel will able to speak the same language.
TLDR: Enpass Password Manager creates and safely stores all your login passwords and other vital information for only $24.99. There’s a good chance you remember your PIN number from memory. And if you log into certain accounts every day for work or at home, there’s a fair chance you can remember that as well. But what happens when you start changing passwords every three months? Or what about that website login that you don’t return to for six months?  Researchers say your brain is actually a few steps ahead of you — and if it’s not a vital password, there’s… This story continues at The Next Web
The major factors driving the growth of the WCM market include the demand by organizations to increase their revenue by delivering personalized content for customers, increasing the interactions with the online customers, and maintaining the brand presence.Download PDF Brochure @ https://www.marketsandmarkets.com/requestsampleNew.asp?id=255522685Major WCM vendors include IBM Corp. (US), Adobe Inc. (US), OpenText Corporation (Canada), Oracle Corporation (US), Microsoft Corporation (US), Progress Software Corporation (US), Upland Software Inc. (US), SDL plc (UK), Sitecore (US), Crownpeak (US), Acquia (US), Episerver (US), Rackspace Inc. (US), e-Spirit (US), Percussion software (US), Kentico (Czech Republic), Angler Technologies (India), Contentful (Germany), HCL Software (India), and MODX (US).Partnerships, agreement and collaborations have been the most adopted strategies by major players from 2017 to 2020, which helped companies innovate their offerings and broaden their customer base.Many started to deliver WCM solutions on cloud.Adobe (US) is one of the leading players in the WCM market.The company excels in creative media software products and digital marketing software.Adobe Experience Manager is a comprehensive content management system.It has the capability to incorporate the headless approach i.e.
FIFA 18 is one of the most popular football simulation video games.It was released in 2017 for Windows PC.however, while playing the game on Windows devices, users may encounter errors.If your game is lagging or not launching, then read on and apply the fixes given below.Unexpected Exit of Ultimate TeamFirst, you need to update your game to fix this issue.If updating the game doesn’t fix the issues, then you need to try disabling a few background applications that might be interfering with the game.Here are the steps to follow:Launch Origin Computer client.Launch My GamesRight-tap on the FIFA 18 and then select “Game Properties.”Click Origin in the Game and then uncheck the box.Save your selection then start the Game.The controller does not workHere are the steps to follow:Launch the Game.Navigate to the preferred mode.Select “Customize.”Click “Profile” and Delete it.Begin with New game mode and then select Controller settings.Game Crashes Upon LaunchHere are the steps to follow:Move to the FIFA 17.exe file and right-tap on it.Click “properties.”Click “Compatibility” tab, and select “Compatibility Mode.”Launch the control panel and then run the graphic card.Select “Add” and make a profile as “fifa15.exe” and “fifaconfig.exe.”Save the changes.Black ScreenHere are the steps to follow:Move to the “Device Manager.” In the search field type “Device Manager” to launch it quickly.Now move to the “Display Adapter” button.Locate your display driver and right-tap on it.Select “Uninstall the driver.”Select “Delete the driver software for this device” and then tap “OK.”Now restart your device to complete the procedure.Game Won’t StartHere are the steps to follow:Right-tap on the FIFA 17 PC desktop.Click “Properties.”Select the “Compatibility” button and then select “Run this Program as an administrator” in the Privilege Level.Select “OK.”Fix Graphics IssueHere are the steps to follow:First, you need to update graphic drivers.Enable shadow and then adjust graphics settings.Disable third-party background application and then select FOIZA 17 in priority in the Task Manager.If your PC is equipped with Nvidia GPU, visit settings and then set the Power Management Mode to Maximum Performance.Hopefully, the tips mentioned above will help you fix issues related to FIFA 18.
(NewsUSA) – Before you open your pool for the season or whenever you close it down, you should be aware of a hidden danger.When swimmers come into contact with this “leaked” electrical current in your pool, it can cause loss of muscle control, rapid or irregular heartbeat or even electric shock drowning (ESD).Electrical shock drowning can occur in treated water.Many pools and spas now feature lighting, digital entertainment systems, automated sensors for maintenance, and other integrated comforts or technologies.The presence of these devices in and around water can increase the risk of injury.Mild tingling sensations and numbness in the limbs or extremities are the first telltale symptoms of ESD.”Electricity is extremely dangerous in water and improperly installed, maintained or damaged electrical connectivity can leak electrical current,” says Grayling Love, product line manager at Eaton.“Help protect yourself and your loved ones from ESD by having all electrical equipment used at the pool or spa installed, inspected and regularly maintained by certified electrical contractors who can help you meet the latest electrical codes and standards.”Electric shock drowning cases have been known to result from electrical current leakages originating from faulty wiring or failing electrical distribution equipment.The use of Ground Fault Circuit Interrupters (GFCIs) and Equipment Leakage Circuit Interrupters (ELCIs) near the pool, hot tub or wet spa can significantly help reduce the risk of electric shock drowning while helping water facilities meet electrical codes and safety standards.
Alternative data is an increasingly important part of hedge funds' investment processes, but the pandemic has changed the way firms use the info. Traditionally, quants and long-term stock-pickers use data to compare companies against each other, to find a winner in a certain field. The virus, however, has the entire world waiting on a restart — and it has turned just about every money manager into a macro investor, constantly thinking about the big picture. "Everybody's a macro trader now," says Abraham Thomas, chief data officer at Nasdaq's Quandl. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. At the beginning of the pandemic, the market fell with each new update on infection numbers — and alternative data firms were quick to roll out new indices and markers to track the virus. But the markets have become steadily disconnected with the virus, as the S&P 500 has nearly climbed to the heights it hit in February, and hedge funds trying to make sense of it all have had to rethink the way they use their alt data. For starters, tracking the virus and trying to correlate it to the markets "wasn't working," said Zak Selbert, founder of Indexica, which uses natural-language processing software to create indices around specific emotions based on news stories.  "I think that shift from tangible to feelings has happened," Selbert said about the markets' reaction to the virus. His firm found that the general public has been steadily consuming less news about the virus, meaning the drivers of the economy — consumers — weren't hanging on every new data point from officials about the spread. See more: Hedge funds are using these 10 alt-data sources to gain an investing edge as the coronavirus wreaks havoc on global markets This means the traditional way of using alternative data — to find winnners and losers in a certain field before others do — wasn't going to work, said Abraham Thomas, chief data officer of Nasdaq's Quandl. "Historically, most the users of alternative data use it to compare one company to another — the reality of 2020 is investors don't really care about that," he said. "Everybody is much more interested in the big picture." Auto sales, tracked through new insurance policies processed, is an example of a dataset that's being reimagined. It used to be a way for portfolio managers to see if GM was outperforming Ford. Now, it's used to get a gauge on consumer sentiment on the economy. "It's no longer about picking the right stock, it's about picking the right time to buy every stock," Thomas said. "Everybody's a macro trader now." Macro funds, after years of underperformance thanks to low interest rates and nonexistent market volatility, have come roaring back thanks to the pandemic, with managers like Brevan Howard enjoying the spoils.  See more: Goldman Sachs quants overseeing $200 billion rolled out a new model for handling COVID-19 risk way back in January. 2 exec walked us through how it works, and how they've fine-tuned it amid market madness. The key is to keep things simple, according to Daryl Smith, head of research for Neudata, a London-based data platform. Take, for example the "geolocation renaissance." This data uses footfall traffic from cell phones to show how many people are in public areas at certain times, and for how long. Prior to the pandemic, geolocation data feeds were trying to nail down specific buying patterns and how they related to certain brands. Now, it's used just to see if people are coming back and shopping again. "The use cases have become a hell of a lot more simplistic," Smith said. "The data that are in vogue at the moment are those with the most simplistic use cases." Read more: Credit-card data is broken. Here's how hedge funds and banks are being forced to rethink one of the earliest alt-data plays. Web traffic data shows the biggest winners and losers across 11 different industries during the pandemic: Interest in Chipotle soared while Gucci traffic sank SEE ALSO: The world's biggest hedge funds like Bridgewater are blending quantitative and fundamental trading. Here's why it's gaining hype on Wall Street. SEE ALSO: Big investors are pouring billions into macro funds — and even giving smaller names they normally wouldn't look twice at a chance. JPMorgan lays out what's driving the surge in interest. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: We tested a machine that brews beer at the push of a button
The IT demand is high, while the supply is relatively low in this field, which means anyone with a software development skill set often has their choice of companies to work for. Offering a large base of training and a team to have around them are also great ways to catch the eye of someone looking to switch jobs. When posting a job or attending job fairs to find new employees, managers should pay particular attention to how they explain their company values and ethics – these are things that potential employees will want to identify with directly. Once it is time to interview the person, focusing on how the company can allow the potential employee to grow is a great point of view the interviewer should take. Keeping the Talent You Have   As a manager or CEO of a company, you want to retain all the good talent you have in the organization. For one thing, companies should do everything they can to make the jobs of software developers easier – like providing updated technology and code bases that are up to date with company projects.
Selection of the topic is the most important thing; provided a choice to pick from lots of themes, seek the advice of a manager. When the subject selection is finished, start working on the objectives of the topic as the whole Ignou MBA project report depend on the objectives of the project. In objective student have to mention that what analysis they are going to perform in the report. Now take a look at theoretical viewpoints in this aspect. Assessing a preliminary survey from the accessible literature could offer a hint to revolve around the unexplored locations. Then concentrate on the tentative answer to some problem in the shape of a hypothesis.
We’re here to guide you through the coronavirus pandemic. Sign up to the Life newsletter for daily tips, advice, how-tos and escapism.When people living in England head to the shops from Friday, they’ll be told to wear a face mask or risk being turned away. And for some, this news brings with it a lot of anxiety.While people with physical or mental illnesses or disabilities are exempt from wearing face covers, they still fear being shamed by members of the public or shop workers for not wearing one. Nicola Little, 27, has asthma and anxiety, and finds it difficult to breathe when wearing a face cover. While she’s considered exempt from having to wear a face covering because of her health, she worries about being shamed when out in public because her illness is invisible.Little, who lives in Stevenage with her partner and young daughter, wore a face cover on the bus when they were first made mandatory on public transport  back in June because she was too scared to tell the bus driver she had asthma.But when she put on the mask, Little, who is also prone to panic attacks, started to feel the familiar rise of anxiety. “I start panicking, I get anxious, I’m hot and stuffy. It just makes you feel really restricted,” she tells HuffPost UK.She has since told bus drivers she has asthma, and was given a downloadable exemption card from Asthma UK to show anyone who might question her for not wearing one, but she still feels guilty as well as anxious about being shamed by strangers.Little says she feels “scared” about masks becoming mandatory in shops and worries she’s going to have to revert to online shopping to avoid being called out for not wearing one.“I don’t think I’d be able to do a food shop with a face mask on the whole time,” she says. “I’ll have to start shopping online again, which I don’t really want to do because I enjoy going to the shops – it’s good for the mental health as well.”The 27-year-old, who works in a primary school, wishes there was a badge people could wear to show they are exempt from mask-wearing, a bit like ‘baby on board’ badges for pregnant women. “I definitely think we should have something like that,” she says, “because then you haven’t got to keep getting your phone out or a piece of paper, you can just wear it on your jumper and nobody will say anything to you.”Related... Can't Wear A Face Mask For Health Reasons? Carry This Card Instead Fazilet Hadi, a policy manager at Disability Rights UK, told PA Media she has already heard several stories of people being confronted on public transport, despite having legitimate reasons for not wearing a mask.While some charities have created exemption cards to explain why a mask is not being worn, Hadi believes there needs to be government advertising as well to make people truly aware.“We heard horrific stories from the disability hate crime network about disabled people who’ve already been challenged on public transport,” she said. “We really urge the public to be kind and assume that the people around them aren’t wearing it for a reason.”A government spokesperson said the guidance is “absolutely clear” that you do not need to wear a face covering if you have a legitimate reason not to, including because of a physical or mental illness or impairment, or disability.“We expect people to be sensitive to the fact that some groups of people are not able to wear a face covering, and will continue to communicate this message to the general public,” the spokesperson told PA Media.But whether that’s enough only time will tell. Sarah MacFadyen, head of policy at Asthma UK and the British Lung Foundation, told HuffPost UK: “We need a greater awareness that there are exemptions from the rules on face coverings, and this includes people with severe respiratory conditions. Most people will be able to wear a face covering with no problem, but some people find that wearing a mask makes them feel like they can’t breathe. “As face coverings become mandatory in shops in England, we urge the public to think twice before they judge someone for not wearing a face mask.“Not all health conditions are visible and people with lung conditions have already told us that they’ve been publicly confronted by strangers about not wearing one, leaving them feeling anxious and humiliated.”Related... 5 Powerful Mental Health Photos And The Stories Behind Them Should Face Masks Be Mandatory At Work? We Asked Experts Our Face Masks Say Who We Are: 'When I Wear Mine, I Feel Seen'
One of your most crucial tasks as a leader is teaching your people to think and ask the right questions.Outlined below are what may be keeping you from reaching your goals and how to conquer them.Overcoming Common Delegation Barriers1 – A Desire to Perform Tasks PersonallyIn some cases, you might wish to complete all the responsibilities on your own as you may be in a better position to handle the work, time-wise or quality-wise.Also, you might just enjoy that specific job despite your already packed schedule.You’ll have time to do things that only a manager should do, like speaking with VIP clients.Besides that, you need to take a breather every now and again too, so leave what can be consigned to your team.2 – A High Level of InsecurityWhen you feel that your workers are more skilled than you are, you may sometimes avoid delegating.You might fear that your position will be in danger as your inabilities might be exposed.Besides, who wants to be compared with a staff member whose skill in a certain area outshines your own?Suggestion: Be Happy as a MentorRather than think of them as competition, treat them as a disciple.Remember that you’re on the same team and that you’re aiming for the same things.Raise them to become the best versions of themselves and consider it a victory when they do because it means you taught them well.3 – A Lack of Confidence in SubordinatesYou may not want to risk consigning crucial tasks because you don’t trust your team members to deliver.However, understand that humans tend to learn more when they make mistakes and have to find solutions to the problem by themselves.Don’t dump everything in their hands though, but do it slowly and start with the less critical tasks.4 – A Scarcity of Time to MentorBosses constantly look for ways on how to make the team more efficient at what they do because time is money.
Mobile-focused video service Quibi previously blocked users from taking screenshots of its episodes, which stunted them from being memed or going viral on social media.
Business Insider's weekly influencer industry newsletter, Influencer Dashboard, runs through what's new in the influencer and creator economy. This week, we asked top YouTube creators what they would be doing if they weren't full-time influencers.  Check out the 18 responses below, which ranged from debate coach to optometry to owning a yoga studio.  Subscribe to Business Insider's influencer newsletter: Influencer Dashboard. This story is an exclusive to Influencer Dashboard, Business Insider's influencer industry newsletter (subscribe here for more news on top creators). For many top YouTube creators, making videos for the platform is their full-time job and how they earn the majority of their income. But what if life had turned out differently for these social stars? Every week, Business Insider's weekly influencer industry newsletter, Influencer Dashboard, runs through what's new in the creator economy. And we recently introduced a new feature called "Ask an influencer," in which readers can submit their questions about the industry and creators' lives. This week, we asked top YouTube stars the same question: "What would you be doing if you weren't a digital creator?"  Check out the 18 responses below (listed in order of YouTube subscriber count), which ranged from debate coach to optometry to owning a yoga studio.  And submit your questions about the industry or for creators by emailing the author, Amanda Perelli: [email protected] We will answer the questions in an upcoming issue of Influencer Dashboard. Subscribe to the newsletter here.Jessica Torres: 48,000 YouTube subscribers "I always feel so lucky to be able to say that I am a full-time influencer. But, quarantine/COVID has definitely made me realize that things can change and that I'm also capable of doing things I never knew I could! As a plus-size influencer I have various conversations with men and women about fat bodies, confidence, size discrimination and mental health. Which makes me wish I could be a psychiatrist or psychologist to continue helping those, who like me, deal with body issues that affect us emotionally and mentally." Franceska Boerman: 107,000 YouTube subscribers "If wasn't a YouTube creator, I would want to be hosting a news show that covers good and positive news everywhere — News On Purpose!"  Devin Lytle: 131,000 YouTube subscribers "If I weren't a YouTuber, I think I would be doing the same thing I'm doing now but just in a different capacity. I think I gravitate to storytelling in general, and I'd probably be working as a broadcast journalist, creating segments for some local affiliate of the network news. I'd still be writing copy, popping in front of the camera, interviewing other people to grab soundbytes of their POV — truly the same thing I do now. The only difference is as a YouTuber I work for myself. The manager of my channel (me) tells the producer (also, me) which stories to make, and the producer then contacts talent (again, me) to get in front of a camera (that I set up) and shoot something that will inevitably be edited (thank you for asking, I do that part too) and published on my little corner of the internet."  Maddie Cidlik: 244,000 YouTube subscribers "If I wasn't a YouTube creator, I would definitely be working in digital marketing for a fashion or beauty company. I just graduated with a marketing degree, so I would probably be working for a company's marketing team and helping them grow their social media presence." Lindseyrem: 371,000 YouTube subscribers "If I wasn't a YouTube creator I would be a full-time graphic designer at a brand or agency. That's what I have my degree in and have always had a passion for." Omaya Zein: 373,000 YouTube subscribers "If I wasn't a YouTube creator I would work in the fashion industry while creating my own brand." XO, MaCenna: 463,000 YouTube subscribers "If I weren't a YouTube content creator I would open a home and lifestyle boutique featuring sustainable products from creative artists around the world." Jessica Vill: 570,000 YouTube subscribers "Trying to get into the same creative industry the old-fashion way!" Mya Benway: 612,000 YouTube subscribers "I definitely would be doing something creative, probably perusing my love for baking, maybe going to culinary school for a cupcake business!" Mel Datugan: 660,000 YouTube subscribers "I would be doing the same thing I am now — using my own life experiences to bring hope and encouragement to others; it just wouldn't be filmed." Sarah Cheung: 709,000 YouTube subscribers "I finished my philosophy degree before working on YouTube full-time. So with luck, I would probably be coaching college debate or be a philosophy professor." Mai Pham: 1.2 million YouTube subscribers "If I wasn't a YouTube creator I think I'd still love to be in the entertainment/social media industry, maybe a social media marketer!" Ava Jules: 1.3 million YouTube subscribers "If I never discovered the world of YouTube and content creation, I always thought I would study to be a doctor in space - 'doctornaut.'" Hey it's Feiii: 1.6 million YouTube subscribers "I would be pursuing optometry with my human biology/science background. I have always valued my education and would love to challenge myself!" Alivia D'Andrea: 1.8 million YouTube subscribers "In the spirit of my entrepreneurial drive I would continue higher education in the psychology field so I can open up my own practice and also become a yoga studio owner." Haley Pham: 2.3 million YouTube subscribers "If I wasn't a YouTuber I would probably become a real estate agent and try to build a brand similar to chip and Joanna Gaines with interior design books, flipping homes, etc!"  Remi Cruz: 2.5 million YouTube subscribers "I would most likely be working in the food industry. I've always loved cooking shows and can definitely see myself working on the set of one. I've recently started showcasing my own cooking videos a lot more, so who knows, maybe I will have my own cooking show one day!" Alisha Marie: 8.2 million YouTube subscribers "If I wasn't a YouTube creator I think I would still be working in the entertainment industry, maybe something in production. I also really love teaching and have always had great relationships with teachers in my life, so I could also see myself doing that."
The Spacestation, a creator-focused company that operates a variety of businesses in categories like talent management, esports, and influencer marketing, is launching a new TikTok content house in September.  The company is looking to spend between $5 and $8 million on a Los Angeles mansion where its new comedy collective, "Camp Sike," will produce content for platforms like YouTube, Instagram, and TikTok.  The Spacestation hopes that Camp Sike's comedy niche will serve as a differentiator when pitching to brands against other TikTok content groups that lean into dance challenges and lip-syncing trends for their videos. Subscribe to Business Insider's influencer newsletter: Influencer Dashboard. The creator-focused media company The Spacestation is currently shopping for a $5 to $8 million mansion in Los Angeles.  Its plan — which has been continually delayed due to restrictions tied to the coronavirus pandemic — is to move six recently signed TikTok stars into a mansion in September in order to launch a new creator group focused on humor. "This collective is a comedy collective," said Jaxon Cooper, a talent manager and producer at Spacestation Integrations, a division of The Spacestation focused on managing creators and coordinating brand deals. "It's sketch comedy. It's written out, whether it's dialogue or monologues." TikTok is just a launching-off point for Spacestation's comedian group It may seem like an inopportune time to invest millions of dollars in a content house for a group of digital stars whose biggest audiences are on an app that politicians are considering banning in the US. But TikTok has also exploded in popularity in recent months, with its trends spilling over onto Instagram, YouTube, and TV shows like Saturday Night Live. The app set a global downloads record in the first quarter, and based on data from a sample of Android users, the analytics firm SimilarWeb estimates TikTok's number of daily active users in the US is up 8.3% this month from June. Still, Spacestation Integrations is hedging its bets by focusing on a variety of social platforms for its new comedy collective, which is going by the name "Camp Sike" and will operate within a yet-to-be-announced company division called Satellite Studios. The collective is already working on a scripted series for YouTube (Spacestation hired a writer to help script and direct) and plans to diversify across a variety of platforms and mediums, including podcasting. The collective's managers know TikTok's moment could be fleeting — as was the case for the short-form video app Vine — and they've planned for a possible demise. "We saw these guys and we were like, 'These are the next David Dobrik and Vlog Squad,'" said Spencer Lowder, who works alongside Cooper as a talent manager and producer at Spacestation Integrations. "If you look at them and see what happened, Vine was essentially a funnel for them. Vine was basically put to rest and disbanded, but it funneled all that attention [for them] into these other social-media platforms." Dobrik quickly rose to fame on YouTube and more recently, TikTok, after being a Vine star. Jack Innanen, one of Camp Sike's founding members who has around 2 million followers on TikTok, said the team has aspirations to eventually pitch comedy shows to traditional media companies and streaming platforms.  "[We'll] continue doing our individual videos and the way that we create on TikTok, and then come together and really take over TikTok as a collective, and then transition that to YouTube," Innanen said. "[We're] working on higher production content to be produced and then sold or shopped around." Camp Sike is focused on comedy — not dancing Camp Sike is one of several TikTok groups that have chosen to bunk together in Los Angeles this year in order to collaborate on content and score brand deals. Two creator groups, The Hype House and Sway LA, made splashy entrances into the city at the start of this year. And a series of upstart TikTok collectives like Clubhouse, Drip Crib, and Girls in the Valley have recently made moves into the city to try to capitalize on TikTok fame. The collab house model has a long history among YouTubers and Vine stars like Logan Paul, who moved into an apartment complex in 2014 with other top Vine creators on the aptly named Vine Street. Content houses offer creators the opportunity to cross-promote each other's accounts and create videos with other influencers passing through (when shelter-in-place policies are lifted). Camp Sike also isn't the first content house that The Spacestation has launched. The company's gaming division, Spacestation Gaming, previously opened collab houses for its esports players in cities like Atlanta and Las Vegas. But Spacestation's decision to buy rather than rent a house for its Camp Sike talent — a seemingly much larger investment — is a departure from what other TikTok-focused management groups have done. For instance, TalentX Entertainment, a new talent management company that launched late last year, opted to rent rather than purchase a Bel Air mansion for six of its talent in January (naming it Sway LA). "This is planned to be a long term investment, so purchasing the home would prove more cost-effective than leasing for Spacestation and partners," said Lowder, who declined to share the names of other participating investors. Spacestation hopes that Camp Sike's comedy niche will serve as a differentiator when pitching to brands against other TikTok content groups that lean into dance challenges and lip-syncing trends for their videos.  "Dancing isn't always going to be the best way to present a product or service, whatever it is," Lowder said. "With comedians we're able to tell a story in a way that people find funny and relatable and they get something from it." "Everybody out there is focusing on a house," Cooper said. "The Hype House. The Clubhouse. Sway LA. It's all focused on a house, whereas our goal is this comedy collective and moving and driving them to really a place of presence in this new digital Hollywood space." How the group formed Before the Camp Sike project was formalized earlier this year, Spacestation Integrations had worked with the group's creators to secure brand deals for one-off campaigns as part of its influencer-marketing business. "We were working on a few campaigns with some of them, and they had actually all rented an Airbnb at Playlist Live in Florida," Cooper said, referring to the annual creator-fan event held in Orlando. "They had basically tested [living together] out, and were thinking about the idea of getting together. When we caught wind of that, it made absolute sense that we had to go down this road with them." Spacestation flew the group out to its headquarters in March to meet everyone in person before agreeing to manage the group full-time.  "Before we start investing in creators we want to know who they are and make sure we all vibe together," Lowder said. "After that initial introduction all the guys went home and the plan was to move to LA about a month or two after that, but because of the pandemic it really put things on hold." Camp Sike is currently 'collabing' in Utah until it's safe to move to Los Angeles While a move to LA was put on indefinite hold following the coronavirus outbreak, five of the group's members — Daniel Muthama, Grant Beene, Frankie Lagana, Asaf Rovny, Jericho Mencke — are currently living together in a house in Utah (The Spacestation is headquartered in Layton, Utah, a 25-minute drive from Salt Lake City). Innanen, who is based in Toronto, is waiting for travel restrictions between the US and Canada to lift before joining the group in-person. "We're taking the precautions of making sure everyone's social distancing," Cooper said. "When we go out to stores, throwing on masks. There's a mandate here in Salt Lake. It's required to wear a mask." The group is already working on making content together and helping to plan out each other's daily TikTok posts, Cooper said.  "Every day they'll wake up, sit down, and they'll help write ideas for one another's TikToks," he said. "They'll whiteboard everything. They'll do key points for a video, and some of them are scripted." The collective will eventually live rent-free in LA (with some supervision) When the six members of Camp Sike (all of whom are 18 years of age or older) do move to Los Angeles, they won't need to pay rent to live in the company's mansion. But they'll be joined by Spacestation's Cooper who plans to also move to the city to help make sure everything goes smoothly for Satellite Studios' first venture.  "With everyone moving out to LA, first time going out to California, we want there to be on-site management," Cooper said. "That will be me living out there making sure the house is in order and everything's being run well. We definitely don't want it to be any type of party house. It's a creator house. It's a production studio set." Living together in "collab" houses hasn't been without controversy for other TikTok stars this year. Members of the popular influencer group The Hype House have tussled over trademark disputes, and several residents of the TikTok house Sway LA recently left their Bel Air mansion shortly after two of the house's members were arrested on drug charges in Texas. Lowder said Camp Sike will have a production schedule to make sure the house stays on task. "There will be a schedule," he said. "Tuesday we will be [recording] the podcast. Thursday we will be filming the TV series. Even the guys came up to us and said we don't want to have crazy rager parties." For more on how creators and talent managers are building businesses on social media, check out these other Business Insider posts: A new TikTok influencer mansion 'Drip Crib' wants to snag brand sponsorships with an in-house waterfall and music talent: While the Hype House and Sway LA have dominated media coverage recently, smaller upstart "collab" houses like Drip Crib are opening up in the city. A TikTok influencer group shares the exact 8-page media kit it's using to pitch brand sponsorships of a new collab house: Girls in the Valley, a new TikTok collab house, is launching at a time when in-person socializing is off limits because of the coronavirus outbreak. A crew of TikTok stars lives rent-free in a Bel Air mansion, but at Sway House you have to meet your content quota: TalentX Entertainment put six of its top TikTok stars in a house in Los Angeles. Here's what the agency has planned for its influencers this year. Inside YouTube star Brent Rivera's content company, which created a superhero for TikTok and wants to become the next Disney Channel: Amp Studios is a talent incubator and content group founded by the 22-year-old YouTuber Brent Rivera and his manager and business partner, Max Levine. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: What it's like inside North Korea's controversial restaurant chain