The economic situation in Zimbabwe is getting worse, as trade unions and protesters call for a three-day strike. "Workers' salaries have been reduced to nothing and our suffering elevated to another level". "It's going to reduce demand for fuel because it's now a bit expensive and that will deal with speculative demand if it was there", said economist Godfrey Mugano.
Wireless providers say they've cut off the data for the providers mentioned in the Vice story and are investigating. The report naturally caused concern amongst lawmakers and privacy advocates. Back in June, Legere made the seemingly unambiguous promise that he had "personally evaluated this issue and have pledged that T-Mobile will not sell customer location data to shady middlemen".
It also reported, citing unidentified investigation sources, that Ghosn had discussed the possibility of extending a three billion yen (S$37.5 million) loan to a business run by a Saudi acquaintance who later provided collateral for a personal investment.
The negotiations in Beijing this week were "extensive, deep and detailed", China's commerce ministry said. The US delegation, led by Deputy Trade Representative Jeffrey Gerrish, included representatives from the departments of energy , agriculture, treasury and commerce, while the Chinese side was led by Commerce Vice Minister Wang Shouwen.
Li also promised that his country would become increasingly open to more foreign companies and investment. "I love China and want to come here more often", Musk said during the meeting, the Hong Kong-based newspaper reported . Tesla broke ground on Monday in Shanghai on its first factory outside the United States. In 2016, around 10,000 were awarded to foreign nationals.
Mint , has been described as the " most famous" coin made in error, according to Heritage Auctions . A rare coin given to a high school boy as change from his lunch money is expected to fetch $2.3 million at auction. Lutes knew his coin was rare and held on to it. He also contacted the Treasury Department about his find but the Mint steadfastly denied any copper specimens had been struck in 1943.