About NBR“Nightly Business Report produced by CNBC” (NBR) is an award-winning and highly-respected nightly business news program that airs on public television. Television’s longest-running evening business news broadcast, “NBR” features in-depth coverage and analysis of the biggest financial news stories of the day and access to some of the world’s top business leaders and policy makers.
- Stock market live updates: Dow plunges 1,100, worst point drop in history, will Fed act?
- Dow plunges 1,100 points as the coronavirus sends the market tumbling into correction territory
- Speculative stocks Virgin Galactic, Tesla and Plug Power are cratering
- BNY Mellon strategist says 'you can't actually model this' as sell-off continues
- JPMorgan says buy the dip, bank on Fed 'insurance' cuts
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Megan Graham’s Posts
Verizon and Snap on Thursday announced a partnership under which the two will work together on 5G and new augmented reality initiatives that allow users and advertisers to overlay digital objects on top of the real world.
Facebook announced a slate of new “brand safety” tools for advertisers Wednesday, a way to let advertisers have more control over the content where their ads appear.
Before President Trump’s proclamation on Wednesday that flavored e-cigarettes should be banned, Juul was already under attack this week from federal regulators, who were concerned about an ad campaign from the vaping company that recommended consumers switch from regular cigarettes.
Facebook is testing sales of video-on-demand subscriptions for users in the U.S.
BritBox (BBC and ITV’s service for British television series), CollegeHumor’s Dropout, MotorTrend OnDemand and Tastemade Plus are part of the test.
Though a newly announced bundle for Disney+, ESPN+ and Hulu might seem like a steal from the consumer subscription point of view, Disney CEO Bob Iger said the move will be valuable for the company’s advertising business.
Amazon has built a huge advertising business. Here’s a little more about how it all works.
Burger King is so confident its new plant-based burgers in Sweden taste like real meat, the chain is asking customers to order off a random menu and guess whether they’re eating real meat or an imitation.