Thu. Mar 30th, 2023

The only daily news program focused exclusively on technology, innovation and the future of business hosted by Ed Ludlow from San Francisco and Caroline Hyde in New York.
The Big Take is the very best of Bloomberg’s in-depth, original reporting from around the globe every day.
If a green pivot is to happen, power grids must become “supergrids,” continent-spanning networks that can move green energy thousands of miles. The technology is here, but politics may stand in the way.
Adani Stock Wipeout Deepens to $104 Billion After Flagship Firm Pulls Share Sale
Credit Suisse’s Asia Investment Banking Vice Chairman Hung Exits
Korea’s Inflation Quickens, Keeping Rate-Hike Option Alive
Brazil Holds Rates and Sounds the Alarm on Rising Inflation Bets
Powell Says Fed Can’t Shield Economy From a Debt Default
How Extreme Bets Fueled an $11.4 Billion Fortune
Bed Bath & Beyond Says It Missed Interest Payments on Bonds
Musk Mused About Taking Tesla Private Years Before 2018 Tweet, Says Ex-Aide
Samsung Aims to Outrun Smartphone Slump, Make Headway in China
Microsoft Receives EU’s List of Concerns About Activision Deal
Hunter Biden’s Lawyers Go On Offense Against Accusers as House GOP Readies Hearings
US Gets Access to More Philippine Bases as China Tensions Linger
How Extreme Bets Fueled an $11.4 Billion Fortune
Alleged Usain Bolt Fraudster Asked Him for Loan to Repay Victims
Tom Brady Is the GOAT to Many Americans. Elsewhere He’s Just Some Guy
Why Our Love for Zombie Apocalypse Shows Just Won’t Die
Hindenburg Gives a Masterclass. Adani Flunks
Tom Brady’s Retirement Struggle Is Too Relatable
Mapping the World, One Centimeter At a Time
A 3D Printer Isn’t Cool. You Know What’s Cool? A 3D-Printing Factory
Wall Street: We Want Lower Rates. The Fed: Not So Fast
Facebook Won’t Be Trump’s Salvation
Japan’s Kishida Rebuffs Calls for Marriage Equality Ahead of G-7
A Woman in BOJ’s Top Brass Would Help Diversity Push, Masai Says
Auckland Records Wettest Month Since Records Began 170 Years Ago
Battle Intensifies Over $8 Billion Alaska Oil Project Dubbed ‘Carbon Bomb’
Where People Are Happiest — and Saddest — in Big Cities
Hochul Wants a Payroll Tax Boost to Fund NYC Subways, Transit
What Should a New Penn Station Look Like?
Texas Bitcoin Miners Face Damage, Higher Power Costs From Ice Storms
Is China Poised to Relax Its Crypto Ban? (Podcast)
Bankrupt Crypto Firm Celsius Says Some Users Can Withdraw Assets

Subscriber Benefit
The cost of renting in the UK is likely to soar further in the coming months, deepening the cost of living crisis and heaping more pain on those hoping to buy their first property.
A survey by the Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors found that rents are expected to keep increasing along with demand from tenants and a shortage as the supply of new properties dries up. That jump would follow a surge in prices that pushed rents to their quickest gains since 2016.


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