Bombing campaign

7 months ago

Text only:

A series of explosive devices were discovered Wednesday, including two sent to former Democratic U.S. presidents. Bombs were sent to Barack Obama, Bill Clinton and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, Representative Maxine Waters of California and former Attorney General Eric Holder. All are Democrats. Also targeted was former CIA Director John Brennan, at CNN's New York headquarters. Here's the latest. —Josh Petri

Here are today's top stories

The sell-off in U.S. stocks accelerated, wiping out gains for the year in both the S&P 500 Index and the Dow Jones Industrial Average.

A record surge of suicides in troubled Venezuela is wearing down doctors. Such deaths are becoming ordinary in a population plagued by hyperinflation, hunger and mass emigration.

Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell has come under increasing pressure from President Donald Trump over the central bank’s gradual increase of interest rates. Here's how Trump can (and can't) influence the Fed.

The slow drip of the current stock sell-off is getting worse than past flash crashes. And the rift between Wall Street and Main Street is getting wider.

Brands desperate to figure out what Chinese consumers want have turned to Alibaba for data on the legions of shoppers using it's various platforms. And that's how Spicy Snickers came to be.

A few months ago, lawyers for Exxon Mobil stood before a judge and told New York’s attorney general to "put up or shut up" after investigating the company’s public disclosures about climate change, saying it should sue the company or move on. Today, New York sued.

What's Joe Weisenthal thinking? The Bloomberg news director is keeping a close eye on the housing market. During yesterday's turmoil, homebuilder stocks outperformed the market. But today's data show new home sales fell more than estimated in September. There could be a peak-pessimism parallel between the economic data and what stocks are pricing-in with respect to housing.

What you'll need to know tomorrow

Super Typhoon Yutu is the strongest storm to hit Saipan in 68 years.K-pop bands are dominating the charts, and flopping in markets.Can fake meat save the world from climate change?Many Americans say they haven't benefited from Trump's economy.Uber is running a secret restaurant empire.First-class flying is back and more luxurious than ever.A winning $1.6 billion lottery ticket was sold in South Carolina.

Sponsored Content by Milliman

The biggest risk to your business is the one you don’t see coming. Learn how Milliman is using machine learning to help businesses quantify cyber risk and prepare for emerging threats.


What you'll want to read tonight

The Unsolved Murder of an Unusual Billionaire

Last December, a Canadian pharmaceuticals executive and his wife were strangled in their home. No one knows who did it or why, but everyone has a theory. Bloomberg Businessweek has the story.

Have you started strategizing for 2019? We have. Don’t miss the annual Bloomberg Businessweek special report, The Year Ahead, on the major trends, disruptions, breakthrough products, innovations and movements to watch in the coming year. Get Bloomberg All Access in time to receive this issue in print and much more.

What’s shaping the global economy. Bloomberg Businessweek is now more global, with American, European, and Asian editions, and revamped sections to help you easily find the stories you’re looking for on business, finance, technology, economics, and politics. By signing up, you'll get insights and analysis on the people, events, and trends shaping the world’s complex economy—plus access to the Bloomberg Businessweek app.

Download the Bloomberg app: It's available for iOS and Android.


You received this message because you are subscribed to Bloomberg's Evening Briefing newsletter. | Contact Us
Bloomberg L.P. 731 Lexington, New York, NY, 10022

If you believe this has been sent to you in error, please safely unsubscribe.

Deel deze nieuwsbrief op

© 2019