Tag: wont

The $12 Trillion “Once-in-a-Lifetime” Market Opportunity Investors Won’t Want to Miss

Investors dream of finding that one home-run opportunity that can turn their little nest egg into a massive fortune. We’ve all heard the stories of those who bought a few shares of a little-known tech start-up that went on to grow into a household name, turning their early investors into multi-millionaires. We’d love for that to be our story someday.

You might just have your chance, according to a report by venerable Wall Street bank Goldman Sachs. Its analysts see a potentially game-changing opportunity beginning to emerge in green hydrogen, which could be a nearly $12 trillion addressable market by 2050. Given that enormous potential, investors won’t want to miss out on what could be a massive wealth-building opportunity. 

Stacks of money with a arrow pointing up.

Image source: Getty Images.

What is green hydrogen?

Green hydrogen uses renewable energy to electrolyze water and separate the hydrogen atom from the two oxygen atoms. Hydrogen has many

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Cheap dollar won’t revive NYC real estate market anytime soon

A weaker U.S. dollar likely won’t give Manhattan real estate its usual boost after the New York borough emerges from its COVID-19 lockdowns.

This means wealthy foreign buyers, who typically scoop up luxury Big Apple properties at a favorable rate, won’t be in the game this time around.

“New York has been one of the most challenged real estate markets, certainly in the country, if not the world,” Scott Crowe, chief investment strategist at CenterSquare Investment Management, an $11 billion real estate asset manager based in Plymouth, Penn tells FOX Business.

NYC BRICK-AND-MORTAR RETAIL IS DEAD: DON PEEBLES

Prices for residential and commercial listings in Manhattan, New York City’s most densely populated borough, have plunged about 10%, on average, since the outbreak of COVID-19 as New Yorkers have fled in droves amid a wave of crime that

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TikTok Warns Half Its User Base at Stake Under Trump Ban, Says Fashion Strategy Won’t Change

TikTok filed a preliminary injunction Wednesday in a Washington D.C. court to block the Trump administration’s ban on downloads, now postponed to this Sunday just before midnight.

The developer is playing defense, hoping to keep the TikTok app available in app stores run by Google and Apple, while a proposed deal by Oracle and Walmart continues playing out. Interim head Vanessa Pappas painted a bleak picture, warning that the ban would cause “irreparable harm” to the business.

According to the filing, “If allowed to remain in place, the Prohibitions will irreversibly destroy the TikTok business in the United States: They will devastate TikTok’s user base and competitive position, destroy the goodwill necessary for TikTok to maintain commercial partners in the United States and cripple Plaintiffs’ ability to attract and retain talent.”

Pappas disclosed that a ban may cost TikTok as much as half of its user base — which numbers

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Fed Vice-Chair Clarida says central bank won’t raise interest rates from near-zero until it sees 2% inflation for months

  • Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Richard Clarida told Bloomberg on Wednesday that the central bank will not raise interest rates until it sees 2% inflation for at least a few months and full employment is reached. 
  • “We’re not going to even begin to think about lifting off,” until then, said Clarida. 
  • He added that he is projecting a “pretty impressive return” to very low unemployment in the US within three years.

Federal Reserve Vice Chairman Richard Clarida told Bloomberg that the central bank won’t raise interest rates until it sees 2% inflation for at least a few months and full employment is reached.

“We’re not going to even begin to think about lifting off, we expect, until we actually get observed inflation — and we measure it on a year-over-year basis, equal to 2%,” he said. “Also we want our labor market indicators to be consistent with maximum

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Activist funds won’t need U.S. antitrust nod under new proposal

Activist investors who buy up to 10% of a company’s shares won’t need to first get U.S. antitrust approval for the purchases under a new proposal by competition regulators.

The Federal Trade Commission on Monday proposed a rule that would exempt such investments from antitrust filing requirements in certain circumstances.

Money managers had pushed the agency to make the change, which would make it easier for activist funds to build stakes in companies without first alerting management of their plans and waiting for antitrust approval to proceed.

The FTC voted 3-2 along party lines to advance the proposal and gather public comment before it becomes final.

Republican Commissioner Noah Phillips wrote in a statement that exempting reporting requirements for investments of 10% or less of a company would reduce regulatory burdens on investment activity that doesn’t harm competition.

Investors have to notify the target company, wait as long as a

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Activist Funds Won’t Need U.S. Antitrust Nod Under New Proposal

(Bloomberg) — Activist investors who buy up to 10% of a company’s shares won’t need to first get U.S. antitrust approval for the purchases under a new proposal by competition regulators.



a sign on the side of a brick building: The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) headquarters stands in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Thursday, Aug. 15, 2019. The head of the FTC this week said he's prepared to break up major technology platforms if necessary by undoing their past mergers as his agency investigates whether companies including Facebook Inc. are harming competition.


© Bloomberg
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) headquarters stands in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Thursday, Aug. 15, 2019. The head of the FTC this week said he’s prepared to break up major technology platforms if necessary by undoing their past mergers as his agency investigates whether companies including Facebook Inc. are harming competition.

The Federal Trade Commission on Monday proposed a rule that would exempt such investments from antitrust filing requirements in certain circumstances.

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Money managers had pushed the agency to make the change, which would make it easier for activist funds to build stakes in companies without first alerting management of their plans and waiting for antitrust approval to proceed.

The FTC voted 3-2 along

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Hiking in the Adirondacks this fall? You won’t be alone

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The COVID-19 pandemic has sent people to the Adirondacks, looking for outdoor activities within driving distance of their homes.

New York State Team

LAKE PLACID, N.Y. — Most days this summer, long before the sun peeks out over the tops of the Adirondack Mountains, the parking lot at the Adirondack Loj trailhead is full.

The spots in the gravel lot, some 200 of them, quickly fill with cars. Out spill ambitious hikers, many experienced and dressed in layers, with hiking boots and rain jackets and light backpacks filled with food and water. 

But lately, there’s another kind of hiker. The kind of person who gets out of the car wearing Crocs or flip flops, and plans on using their cell phone to navigate the trails during their hike.

Overcrowding along trails in the vast Adirondacks has been a growing problem for years, and it’s been exacerbated this year by

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Eased capacity restrictions at Central Texas gyms won’t necessarily mean a major boost in business

AUSTIN (KXAN) — Texas is starting to see lower rates of hospitalizations related to COVID-19 and because of that, Governor Greg Abbott announced Thursday he is relaxing some restrictions over the next week.

Effective immediately, hospitals can begin doing elective procedures again. On Sept. 24, nursing and assisted living facilities can open for visits with certain protocols. And on Monday, many businesses that have been operating at 50% capacity can now expand to 75%—that includes places like restaurants, retail stores, office buildings and gyms.

But some local business owners say even though the state is easing capacity restrictions, other COVID-19 guidelines don’t allow for much growth.

Things won’t look much different at FIT Austin, now that Lateef Johnson can increase capacity from 50% to 75%.

“The capacity is one part of it, but we do keep people

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Insurance Is No Guarantee that Riots and Looting Won’t Sink a Small Business

By Erik Sherman

Cincinnati-based gift store MiCA

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Kanye West Says He Won’t Release Music Until He’s Freed From Contracts, Claims His Masters Worth More Than Taylor Swift’s

Topline

After deleting a tweet Monday declaring that he would not release new music until he is released from his contracts with Sony/ATV Music Publishing and Universal, Kanye West on Tuesday shared a screenshot of what appeared to be a text message conversation with an unnamed advisor who proposed potential game plans and claimed West’s masters are worth more than Taylor Swift’s. 

Key Facts

West, who has been open about his diagnosis as bipolar, tweeted he’s “not putting no more music out till I’m done with my contract with Sony and Universal.

“West demanded to see “everybody’s contracts” at Sony and Universal and said he would not “watch my people be enslaved” and would put his “life on the line” for them, comparing the music industry and the NBA to “modern day

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