Insight and analysis of top stories from our award winning magazine "Bloomberg Businessweek".
Chamath Palihapitiya is a Silicon Valley staple and behind some of the biggest IPOs of the past year thanks to something called a SPAC. And while he didn’t invent SPACs, he's used them to forever change how companies go public.
Ghislaine Maxwell Placed on Suicide Watch in Jail, Lawyer Says
Powell Shares His Troubles With Lagarde and Bailey: Eco Week
China Electric-Vehicle Stocks Are All the Rage, Trouncing Tesla
Roe Ruling Discussions Turn Contentious Inside Tech Giants
Amazon Staff Demand Ban of Books Calling Transgender People Mentally Ill
G-7 Negotiators Put Russia Oil Price Cap on Agenda for Leaders
A Defiant Boris Johnson Says He’s Staying UK Leader Into 2030s
Tourmaline Surge Propels Mike Rose’s Stake Past C$1 Billion
Billionaires Bill Gates, George Soros Slam Supreme Court’s Abortion Decision
With Roe Overturned, Canada Could Become an Abortion Destination
Lightning Win Game 5, Deny Avs Chance to Take Stanley Cup
America’s Constitution Is Conservative, Like It or Not
Criminalizing Abortion Will Hurt Black Women Most
Supreme Court Un-Separates Church and State
Moving to Ban Juul, the FDA Delivers a Blow to Big Nicotine
Why You Should Quit Your Job After 10 Years
A Sci-Fi Novel’s Eerily Accurate Predictions About Today’s Tech
Planned Parenthood Utah Files Lawsuit Over State’s Trigger Ban
Washington to Block Anti-Abortion States From Accessing ID Data
The Chief Stands Alone: Roberts, Roe and a Divided Supreme Court
Milan to Turn Off Fountain Spigots as Drought Bakes Italy
Sorry Elon Musk. Hyundai Is Quietly Dominating the EV Race
Amid a Weekend of Demonstrations, Asian Americans Will Have Their First National Rally
Local Officials Beef Up Abortion Sanctuary Cities
Sweltering Cities Can’t Keep Enough Swimming Pools Open
Bitcoin Options Point to Positive Signs After Rout, Traders Say
Singapore Regulator Praises Leaders of Crypto Firms Like Binance
Thiel-backed Bitpanda Cuts Hundreds of Jobs on Crypto Tumult
The pound extended its decline against the dollar, dropping to a five-month low.
Sterling weakened 0.6 percent to 1.5664 at 3:57 p.m. London time, after reaching $1.5653, the lowest level since Aug. 16. It fell 0.8 percent to 86.39 pence.