Wed. Mar 29th, 2023

Jonathan Ferro drives you through the market moving events from around the world on Bloomberg’s The Open. 60 minutes featuring the brightest minds on Wall Street, taking you through the most important hour of the trading day.
The economy and markets are “under surveillance”. Bloomberg Surveillance, covering the latest news in finance, economics and investments.
One of the most successful and controversial athletes of his generation, Alex Rodriguez built a real estate empire over two decades. Now, he’s accelerating his move from player to team owner.
Ferrari Pays Out €13,500 Bonuses to Workers After Banner Year
Nigeria’s State Energy Firm Signs $741 Million Refinery Deal with Daewoo
US Unemployment Claims Drop for Fourth Time in Five Weeks
ECB Hikes by Half-Point and Vows More Before Reassessing
US Employers Announced More Than 100,000 Job Cuts in January
Chinese Lidar Firm Hesai Sets Terms for $171 Million IPO
Rogers Communications Profit Tops Estimates as Wireless Unit Drives Growth
Nordic Startup Scene Hit by 36% Pullback in Venture Funding
Google Job Cuts Hit Veterans of DoubleClick Ad Tech Business
Meta Shares Soar as Zuckerberg Declares ‘Year of Efficiency’
Republicans Itch to Take On Trump: Here’s Who Is in Mix So Far
Pelosi Endorses Schiff Senate Run If Feinstein Bows Out
Kensington House Vs Hyde Park Flat Becomes Eight-Figure Buyer Conundrum
Citigroup Wealth Unit Halts Margin Loans on Adani Securities
Fanatics to Start Livestreaming Service for Collectibles
Canada Goose Falls as Economic Woes, China Spur Outlook Cut
Early 401(k) Withdrawal Penalty Poses an Unfair Burden
For Deutsche Bank’s Sewing, Progress Is Likely to Slow
The Chief Justice’s Wife Has Every Right to Her Legal Career
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
Bridgewater Names Karniol-Tambour, 37, Co-CIO for Post-Dalio Era
Black Families Shrink the US Wealth Gap But Still Have 70% Less
Ford Bids Farewell to Best-Seller in Move Epitomizing Disruption
Making Companies Pay for Trash They Produce Boosts Recycling, Study Finds
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)
The oil-dependent kingdom has the chance to be a raw-materials supplier and a key player during the energy transition. Foreigners are slow to embrace the opportunity.
Resources opportunity.

Subscriber Benefit
As countries and companies rush to get their hands on critical raw materials to bolster supply chains and deal with a rocky energy transition, Saudi Arabia is staking its claim. It stands a real chance, especially with growing discomfort around reliance on China. But are investors willing to trust it just yet?
The country’s sovereign wealth fund and state miner are plowing in as much 11.95 billion riyals ($3.2 billion) to create a fund that will invest across the world in resources such as copper, nickel and lithium, as a non-operating partner with a minority equity stake. The company’s formation was announced at Saudi Arabia’s annual Future Minerals Forum, where giants like BHP Group Ltd., Rio Tinto Plc to Ivanhoe Mines Ltd., and officials from the US and UK convened last week.


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