Because it wouldn’t be an Apple product without some kind of hubbub over a wait or delay involved, a new report says some shipments of the Apple Watch will take a while after one of two suppliers made a faulty component.
Next week, Dick Fuld will make his first public comments since the financial crisis at a conference in New York, and if you ask the average Wall Streeter, the fact that he's out and about is almost beyond belief.
Police stormed the Université du Québec à Montréal early Thursday morning, forcing out more than 100 protesters who had occupied a campus building.
SACCAGE À L’UQAM | Une arrestation pour agression armée sur un policier et 4 interpellations
HONG KONG — Pro-democracy protesters clashed with police as they tried to surround Hong Kong government headquarters late Sunday, stepping up their movement for genuine democratic reforms after camping out on the city’s streets for more than two months.
Repeating scenes that have become familiar since the movement began in late September, protesters carrying umbrellas — which have become symbols of the pro-democracy movement — battled police armed with pepper spray, batons and riot shields.
In a rare scene of disorder, Hong Kong authorities cleared out hundreds of protesters who blocked part of the city’s financial district early Wednesday, a high-profile reflection of rising anxiety over Beijing’s tightening grip on the little enclave of incomplete democracy at the southeastern edge of Communist China.
San Francisco tech workers have no idea why they have become the target of anti-gentrification protests in part because the last time the city went through the creative destruction of a tech boom many of them were still in middle school.
By James Kwak
That’s the title of a post a couple weeks ago by Ezra Klein, in which he interviewed a friend of his who went to Wall Street after Harvard. Having seen this phenomenon from a couple of different angles, I’d say the interview is right on. This is how Klein summarizes the central theme: