Insight and analysis of top stories from our award winning magazine "Bloomberg Businessweek".
Shoe designer and creative Salehe Bembury takes us on a journey from his childhood growing up in Manhattan, to an invaluable degree in industrial design, to working with some of the biggest names in fashion...before breaking off to make his own name. We see how Bembury is able to walk the line of business convention while taking his art to new heights, turning ordinary items into extraordinary footwear. Follow along as he lays out the blueprint for his career, and takes us all the way from his first sketch to his thriving personal brand, Spunge.
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Ukraine Economy Contracts Less Than Expected Despite Attacks
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OpenAI’s CEO Calls on China to Help Shape AI Safety Guidelines
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Starmer Sacrifices Key Proposal to Protect His Path to Victory
Four Children Lost in Colombian Jungle After Plane Crash Are Alive
Why Billionaires Are Circling Debt-Laden French Grocer Casino
US Housing Market Is Missing 320,000 Affordable Homes
Trump Suit Against Niece Over NY Times Story Advances: Judge
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Smoky Orange Haze Amplifies Focus on Ventilation
Hedge Funds Meet Their #MeToo Moment
The Next Presidency Hinges on Trump's Court Case
The Netflix Effect Chills Foreign Content Creators
Payrolls, Prices, Productivity and Profits Hold the Answer to the Puzzling US Economy
Will Argentina Ditch the Peso for the Dollar?
Sunak Urged to Publish UK Report on Abuse of LGBTQ Soldiers
Dimon Sought for Fresh Deposition in JPMorgan Epstein Suit
After Lobbying Crush, Biden Set to Boost Biodiesel in Nation’s Fuel
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NYC Pays Over $300 a Night for Budget Hotel Rooms for Migrants
Connecticut May Ban Collection Tactic Used in Cash-Advance Loans
Deep Drought Punishes Latin American Clean Water Pioneer
Robinhood Removes 3 Crypto Tokens Following Regulatory Crackdown
Coinbase Suit May Finally Send Crypto Debate to US Supreme Court
A New Crypto Banking System Arises Under the Shadow of a Regulatory Crackdown
A sushi chef has to spot the best-quality fresh fish instantly. My method is to look at a fish’s eyes, body, and color. The fish’s eyes should always be bright and clear, not dull and cloudy. Next, I look at the body. Does it shine? Does it look metallic and clean? It should be firm and spring back when touched. The scales should look perfect and even; if a fish has missing or damaged scales, I don’t buy it. The gills should be a vibrant red. If a fish is old, the gills will have a faded, dull, brick-red color.
There are lots of details to consider: Small fish such as aji (Japanese mackerel) and iwashi (sardines) should have a curved shape. Medium fish such as buri (adult yellowtail) and kampachi (amberjack) should have a rounded shape from back to stomach. White fish such as suzuki (Japanese sea bass) and hirame (halibut) should have a rounded shape from head to back. Large fish such as tuna are shown already cut into fillets and bought by the block. Fillets should be almost transparent. Avoid tuna that looks rainbow-colored or black. Whenever possible, buy a fish whole. With tuna this isn’t practical; with smaller fish it is.