Wed. Mar 29th, 2023

Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Keene, Jonathan Ferro & Lisa Abramowicz live from New York, bringing insight on global markets and the top business stories of the day.
The economy and markets are “under surveillance”. Bloomberg Surveillance, covering the latest news in finance, economics and investments.
It’s been a half century since Australia and China established formal relations, but neither side is really celebrating. After several years of growing tensions, the potential for a reset under Australia’s new Labor government is in question as trade sanctions remain and diplomatic disputes persist.
Biden’s Antitrust Push Is Best Chance in Years to Rein In Google
Saudi Arabia Replaces Central Bank Governor
US Employers Announced More Than 100,000 Job Cuts in January
BOE Raises Key Rate to 4% Saying More Hikes May Be Needed
US Labor Market Seen Cooling, But Not Nearly Enough for Fed
Fanatics to Start Livestreaming Service for Collectibles
Want People to Use Less Water? Tell Them It’s Going to Cost More
Meta’s Stock Market Rebound to Surpass $200 Billion in Value
UK Regulators Start Investigation Into ION Cyberattack
Google Job Cuts Hit Veterans of DoubleClick Ad Tech Business
UK Hints at Role For European Court in Brexit N. Ireland Deal
Spain, Morocco Say Feuding Days Are Over as Europe Courts Africa
Citigroup Wealth Unit Halts Margin Loans on Adani Securities
How Extreme Bets Fueled an $11.4 Billion Fortune
Fanatics to Start Livestreaming Service for Collectibles
Ferrari Raises Earnings Outlook on Robust Luxury-Car Demand
The US Needs to Keep Guns Out of Little Hands
Oil’s Net Zero Scenarios Are Science Fiction
What Kind of Republican Is Nikki Haley?
How Stockpickers Finally Beat the Index Funds
A Billionaire’s Son Battles a Turbulent WWE Over the Future of Pro Wrestling
A Portuguese Manufacturer Aims to Unseat Asia in $5,000 Bikes
Black Families Shrink the US Wealth Gap But Still Have 70% Less
Japan’s Kishida Rebuffs Calls for Marriage Equality Ahead of G-7
Making Companies Pay for Trash They Produce Boosts Recycling, Study Finds
Why We Shouldn’t Confuse Peak Oil With the Price of Bananas
How Backlash Reversed a Florida City’s Reforms to Allow Denser Housing
Where People Are Happiest — and Saddest — in Big Cities
Hochul Wants a Payroll Tax Boost to Fund NYC Subways, Transit
What’s Next for Galaxy Digital CEO Mike Novogratz? (Podcast)
Texas Bitcoin Miners Face Damage, Higher Power Costs From Ice Storms
Is China Poised to Relax Its Crypto Ban? (Podcast)
Photographer: Yuji Kotani/Vision Media/Getty Images 

Subscriber Benefit
Japan starts 2023 with the world’s most powerful passport, allowing visa-free entry to 193 global destinations, according to the latest Henley Passport Index, which the country tops for the fifth consecutive year. 
That doesn’t mean the passport is widely used, even as travel rebounds from Covid. Only 24 million valid Japanese passports were in circulation at the end of 2021, according to the latest available figures from the country’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs. That’s down more than 3 million from the year before and means that less than 20% of the population held the travel document. 


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