Bloomberg Daybreak Middle East. Live from Dubai, connecting Asian markets to the European opens. The show will focus on global macro issues with a middle eastern context, provide expert analysis of major market moving stories and speak with the biggest newsmakers in the region.
Simulcast of Bloomberg Television
We join a group of filmakers from Germany as they seek out a shy schoolboy in the Philippines who harbors dreams of escaping poverty through surfing. After that we take a look at a unique hotel that offers surfers everywhere the perfect way to sample the waves in comfort, even in remote locations.
Japan’s Input Price Growth Cools on Ramped-Up Government Help
China’s Moderating Inflation Leaves Room for More Easing
Stench Over Johannesburg Sparks Government Probe in South Africa
Apollo Among Possible Suitors for Just Eat’s Grubhub
Argentina Approves Ualá’s Purchase of Eurnekian’s Wilobank
Five Key Moments From the Jan. 6 Capitol Riot Hearing
Le Pen Wants to Hand Over French Far Right to a 26-Year-Old
Bezos and Ambani Set to Battle Over $7.7 Billion Cricket Rights
Druckenmiller Warns ‘Bear Market Has a Ways to Run’ as Fed Hikes Rates
Miami and Orlando Receive Michelin Stars in New Florida Guide
Britney Spears Marries Sam Asghari in California
Hawks Summon Shadows of Europe’s Sovereign Debt Crisis
It’s Time to Get Biofuels Out of Your Gas Tank
China’s Big Problem That Xi Jinping Can’t Solve
The World’s Smartest Robot Is Living in Vancouver
Australia’s Indigenous People Are Falling Behind in Its Retirement System
The Oregon Butcher Making a Killing With Elk Burgers and Maple Sausages
Goldman Executives’ Names to Stay Secret in Gender Pay Case
Walmart Diversity Report Shows Black Workers’ Promotions Slipped
Shootings at US Elementary Schools Outnumbered Those at High Schools Last Year
Wealthiest Green Entrepreneurs Lose $141 Billion as Market Turns
‘Superworms’ Can Digest Styrofoam, Australian Scientists Find
NYC’s Union Square Gets a Colorful Reminder to Calm Down
How an Art Exhibit Led to a Housing Discrimination Complaint
Nextdoor’s Quest to Beat Toxic Content and Make Money
Yellen Says Crypto Is ‘Very Risky’ Option for Retirement Savers
Coinbase Retracted Job Offers to Recruits From Some of Wall Street’s Biggest Banks
Jack Dorsey and Jay-Z Launch Free Bitcoin Academy to Lift NYC Public Housing Residents
Not that long ago, corporate executives had a single thing to worry about: profit. It was the raison d’etre, and it largely determined a company’s stock price, its ability to pay out dividends, and its longevity as a going concern. The public lionized old-school business leaders such as General Electric Co.’s Jack Welch not because of their winning personalities or social media savvy, but because they could reliably deliver growing profits year after year.
No longer. For today’s chief executive officers, the traditional financial metrics such as earnings and return on investment are being eclipsed in the boardroom and society by the demand to satisfy constituencies or take a stand on issues like abortion, global warming, and racial and gender equity. There’s long been that pressure from Democrats and liberals. But as the Republican Party has evolved from a body focused on tax cuts and less regulation into one driven by identity politics and White grievance, the pressure on businesses to pick sides will only grow.
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