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Zpravodajství - Sport - Extrém - 13. listopadu 2019

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Racial discrimination case against cable giant Comcast gets tentative support from Supreme Court

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Racial discrimination case against cable giant Comcast gets tentative support from Supreme Court The Supreme Court appeared likely to let a racial bias claim against the nation's largest cable TV company go forward, though it may be hard to prove. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

South African Airways cancels flights ahead of strike

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South African Airways cancels flights ahead of strike South African Airways (SAA) said Wednesday it was cancelling all its flights as thousands of workers vowed to press ahead with an indefinite strike the following day, after the troubled national carrier announced a major retrenchment plan. The looming shutdown forced SAA to announce in a late-night statement on Wednesday that it "has cancelled nearly all its domestic, regional and international flights scheduled for Friday, November 15 and Saturday, November 16". "We are embarking on the mother of all strikes," Zazi Nsibanyoni-Mugambi, president of the South African Cabin Crew Association (SACCA) told a news conference in Johannesburg. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Powell’s Warning to Congress About the Next Recession

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Powell’s Warning to Congress About the Next Recession (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell had a message for Congress in his testimony Wednesday before the Joint Economic Committee: The Fed won’t be able to fight the next recession all by itself — it’s going to need help from Congress.Powell is undoubtedly correct that fiscal policy will have to play a major role in any response to the next economic crisis. But he should also be realistic about what it can achieve. The Fed will also need a better monetary framework.There is no escaping the fact that unless the U.S.’s economic conditions change substantially, the Fed will not be able to cut interest rates enough to significantly mitigate (let alone turn around) a major recession. As Powell noted, during a downturn the Fed has historically cut interest rates by about five percentage points. Currently interest rates are at 1.75%. While it’s technically possible for them to go below zero, doing so causes significant problems in the financial sector and the Fed has all but ruled out the possibility. That implies that the Fed has only roughly a third as much room as usual to cut rates in response to a recession.In theory, that gap could be made up through fiscal stimulus — that is, by the federal government either cutting taxes or increasing spending. In practice, this will prove to be almost impossible.It is Congress that would have to pass a stimulus, and politicians have sharp disagreements over taxes and spending to begin with. During a recession, these disagreements are even more pronounced, as any tax cut or spending increase passed as an economic stimulus becomes the new baseline from which to argue over future policy.This creates an enormous incentive for the opposing political party to criticize any proposed stimulus as irresponsible. This is a view shared by taxpayers who analogize the federal budget to that of a family: When you have less, you spend less. As much as economists push back against this view — during a recession, a government should run a deficit, as tax revenue falls while spending on unemployment insurance and other social services rises — it remains deeply rooted in the public psyche. Congress needs to take this reality seriously.Taken together, these forces create a powerful resistance to effective stimulus.The Democrats had a united government in 2009, remember, yet the stimulus they passed was much smaller than the economy required, in large part because politicians (justifiably, as it turns out) feared a backlash. After losing the House in 2010, President Barack Obama emphasized not the need to provide more stimulus but to reduce the deficit. This made political sense, but it meant that the government began withdrawing its stimulus long before the recovery had firmly taken hold.There is little reason to expect the politics to be different when the next recession hits, regardless of which party is in control. And if the government is divided, negotiations over a stimulus could cause it to be delayed or reduced.There are ways around this problem. One the most promising is a proposal by Fed economist Claudia Sahm to send payments directly to households whenever the unemployment rate rises above a given level. There would be no time wasted while Congress debated when and how to spend the money.But there are limits to how effective such a policy could be. In 2008, White House economic adviser Christina Romer suggested that $1.8 trillion would be necessary to counter the Great Recession. Providing that level of stimulus through the Sahm rule would have required nearly $15,000 to be sent to every U.S. household. It’s simply unrealistic to think that Congress would ever set an appropriation of that size on autopilot.In the next downturn, it’s likely that the Fed will run out of room to lower interest rates. The Fed should not count on fiscal policy filling in the gap; it’s likely that whatever stimulus Congress passes will be inadequate to the problem. The bottom line is that the Fed has to continue to look for ways to stimulate the economy in a world of persistently low interest rates.To contact the author of this story: Karl W. Smith at ksmith602@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Michael Newman at mnewman43@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Karl W. Smith is a former assistant professor of economics at the University of North Carolina's school of government and founder of the blog Modeled Behavior.For more articl Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Germany, France, UK, condemn North Korean missile launches

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Germany, France, UK, condemn North Korean missile launches Germany, France and Britain on Wednesday strongly condemned the dozen sets of ballistic missile launches by North Korea since May and urged Pyongyang to engage in “meaningful negotiations” with the United States on its nuclear and missile programs. The three European countries said the tests, “including what appears to be a medium-range missile launched from underwater,” undermine regional security and violate unanimously adopted Security Council resolutions. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

The Latest: Officer says Miranda failure was a mistake

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The Latest: Officer says Miranda failure was a mistake A police officer who obtained a confession from the suspect in the disappearance and death of University of Iowa student Mollie Tibbetts says she made an honest mistake by initially failing to read him his legal rights. Officer Pamela Romero testified Wednesday that she tried to read Cristhian Bahena Rivera his Miranda warnings from memory during the Aug. 20, 2018, interrogation. After several more hours of questioning, Rivera led police officers to a cornfield where they discovered Tibbetts’ body underneath a stack of leaves and stalks. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Trump impeachment hearings: 5 key takeaways from the first day

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Trump impeachment hearings: 5 key takeaways from the first day The first day of public impeachment hearings resulted in new evidence supporting the Democrats’ case that President Trump leveraged U.S. aid to get Ukraine to investigate his political rivals. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

The Navy Has Spent $13 Billion On An Aircraft Carrier That Can't Deploy

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The Navy Has Spent $13 Billion On An Aircraft Carrier That Can't Deploy The delay could further inhibit the ability of the Navy’s Atlantic Fleet to deploy carriers. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

The Wall Street Journal Profiles 1966 Ford GT40 Mk. II P/1046

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The Wall Street Journal Profiles 1966 Ford GT40 Mk. II P/1046 This car is owned by Rob Kauffman, who also owns classic car dealer RK Motors. With the release of the Ford V Ferrari movie nearing, interest in the Ford GT40 is absolutely skyrocketing. The Wall Street Journal recently profiled the 1966 Ford GT40 Mk. II P/1046 owned by Rob Kauffman of RK Motors. It was one of the three cars to dethrone Ferrari at the 1966 Le Mans. How it ended up in Kauffman’s hands is a story worth telling.All this attention is getting the story of Ford running Ferrari out of endurance racing out to the general public. While enthusiasts and motorsports fans have known the tale for some time, it’s something novel to most people these days.As The Wall Street Journal pointed out, the victory was also a matter of patriotism. It was the first time an American car had ever won Le Mans outright, and Ford swept the podium, crowding the dominant Ferrari out.Thanks to the meticulous restoration of chassis P/1046, the legend of the 1966 Le Mans Ford GT40 Mk. II lives on and can be enjoyed by future generations. In fact, the car was at the premier of Ford V Ferrari, sharing the red carpet with the star actors. Be sure to watch the video above to completely appreciate the beauty of this classic Ford. Read More * Meet The Cars From 'Ford v Ferrari' At The Petersen Museum * Trash Ferraris In This CAV GT40 In Gulf Livery Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

Trump aides retaliated against State staffer of Iranian descent, probe finds

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Trump aides retaliated against State staffer of Iranian descent, probe finds President Donald Trump’s political appointees inappropriately retaliated against a career civil servant at the State Department in part because of her ethnic background, her perceived political views, and the fact that she was in government during prior administrations, a federal watchdog says. In a report to be released publicly later this week, State Department Inspector General Steve Linick recommends that Secretary of State Mike Pompeo consider disciplining officials found to have violated policies that require they use merit-based factors in determining where to place career staffers. On Wednesday, two senior State Department officials testified in the first public hearing of the House's impeachment inquiry about the "irregular" foreign policy channel to Kyiv led by the president's personal lawyer, Rudy Giuliani. Číst dále >>> Přeložit do en

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