Bloomberg Law speaks with prominent attorneys and legal scholars, analyzing major legal issues and cases in the news. The show examines all aspects of the legal profession, from intellectual property to criminal law, from bankruptcy to securities law, drawing on the deep research tools of BloombergLaw.com and BloombergBNA.com. Reporters from Bloomberg's Washington, D.C. bureau are prominently featured as they offer analysis of policy and legal issues.
Renowned financier, Co-Founder of The Carlyle Group, and philanthropist David Rubenstein provides unparalleled access to the world's most successful investors. In one-on-one interviews, Rubenstein will learn investing strategies and tactics from some of the world's top wealth creators.
Philippines to Shift to Smaller Hike as It Echoes Fed Price Woes
Citi’s Fraser Warns Mobile Money is ‘Game Changer’ For Bank Runs
Here’s What We Learned From the Fed’s Rate Decision, Powell’s Briefing
Powell Stresses Commitment to Cooling Prices as Fed Hikes Rates
Five Key Takeaways From Fed’s March Decision to Raise Rates a Quarter Point
Renault Invites Bank Pitches for Listing Its Electric Vehicle Arm
RIP Camaro. GM to Stop Making the Classic American Muscle Car
Singapore Fintech Wins Asia’s Largest Fundraise Since SVB’s Fall
Nintendo Family Office Sees Success in Engineering Firm Takeover
Tencent Resumes Slim Growth As China’s Internet Sector Stirs
US Fears a War-Weary World May Embrace China’s Ukraine Peace Bid
Biogen’s ALS Drug Gets Partial Backing From FDA Panel
FDIC Delays Bid Deadline for Silicon Valley Private Bank
SVB’s Big Bet on Troubled Private Bank Ends on the Auction Block
New Zealand Government to Invest in Gin Distillery, Film Studio
Delta, United Offer to Trim Flights at Busy Airports This Summer in Deal With FAA
Baseball Win Is a Triumph for Japan’s Soft Power
As Fed Nears Rate Peak, Be Careful What You Wish For
Finance Is Going Back to the Age of Mercantilism
What Happens When Sexting Chatbots Dump Their Human Lovers
Iranian Activists Want Tech Companies to Ban the Ayatollah
A Visual Guide to How America Uses Freight Trains
Record Number of Women Vie for Seats in Finnish Parliament
Spotify Has Spent Less Than 10% of Its $100 Million Diversity Fund
UK Set for Massive Rollout of EV Chargers in Net-Zero Push
Modi’s Green Dream at Risk as Indian Renewables Hit by Headwinds
Pennsylvania County Accuses Tech Giants of Fueling Youth Mental Health Crisis
LA’s City Hall Leads a New Fight Against an Old Foe: Homelessness
New Jersey-to-NYC Commuters Face Disruption as Bus Route Set to End
Bitcoin Retreats; Justin Sun-Linked Coins Drop After SEC Charges
Circle USDC Stablecoin Redemptions Rise to About $6 Billion
Miami and New York’s Crypto CityCoins Meet Quiet Demise
CEO Mary Barra’s team cut the typical four-year development cycle in half for next year’s vehicle. But the question remains: Will anybody bite?
Source: General Motors
A battery-powered Hummer pickup truck. Mary Barra, chief executive officer of General Motors Co., loved the idea from the moment she heard it. What better way to assure skeptical buyers that the company’s coming raft of electric vehicles won’t be just geeky science projects, GM President Mark Reuss’s team had argued, than by rolling out a “green” version of one of its most badass nameplates?
At a meeting in March 2019, Barra quickly asked chief engineer Josh Tavel how much time it would take to get the electric Hummer out the door. The usual four years, he responded. That was big carmakers’ age-old gestation period for getting a new model from a designer’s sketch pad to dealer showrooms. But it wouldn’t do for Barra, who’s decided to make battery power the core of the company’s strategy. “I’m thinking 2021,” she said.