Bloomberg Business of Sports lets you follow the money in the world of sports, reporting on trades, salaries, endorsements, contracts and collective bargaining. The show takes listeners inside the business end of the sports world, and explains what it means to fans and their pocketbooks.
Ashlee Vance explores innovations in new tech, software, engineering, and science in places outside of Silicon Valley.
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A Peek Inside the VIP Speakeasy Lounge at the 2023 Tony Awards
Boris Johnson, the Once and Perhaps Future Tory King
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New York’s Big Smoke Should Give Stovetop Warriors Pause
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
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Ukraine Warns of Toxic Black Sea ‘Garbage Dump’ From Dam Debris
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A Sherbet-Colored Experiment in Cohousing Outside of Boston
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Connecticut May Ban Collection Tactic Used in Cash-Advance Loans
Nigeria’s SEC Says Binance Operations in Country Are ‘Illegal’
Robinhood Removes 3 Crypto Tokens Following Regulatory Crackdown
Coinbase Suit May Finally Send Crypto Debate to US Supreme Court
Even after yesterday’s 14 percent decline, the price U.S. refiners are paying to adhere to a 2007 law that requires companies to blend ethanol with gasoline is at least 10 times more than at the start of the year.
Renewable Identification Numbers, or RINs, tradable credits tied to each gallon of ethanol to show compliance with the law, tumbled to 89 cents yesterday after President Barack Obama’s administration responded to criticism by allowing four extra months to reach this year’s mandate and signaled an adjustment may come next year. RINs traded at $1.43 on July 17, compared with 7 cents at the start of the year.