Summary List Placement Robinhood CEO Vlad Tenev announced Saturday that crypto is a lynchpin of the retail investment app''s future, and a wallet could be in the works. "We''ve been doing a lot of work behind the scenes to provide our crypto customers with the functionality that they''ve been asking for," he said. "We know you want wallets." Users can expect a beta release of new crypto features at "some point," he said, but did not provide any further timeline. It''s a more tentative proclamation than he''s previously made. Back in March, Tenev promised users a crypto wallet "as fast as possible." Robinhood users currently can''t transfer crypto assets in and out of their account, potentially driving some customers to platforms like Coinbase. However, Tenev said that will be fixed as well. "We want to introduce new features safely," he said. "And there''s a lot of items we have to get right from the start." Tenev''s statements came during Robinhood''s public roadshow Saturday, where the company''s top executives fielded questions from the public about its upcoming IPO, planned for Thursday.
SHARP-eyed movie buffs might spot a flavour of Scotland in the next Indiana Jones flick after a stash of Irn-Bru popped up on set. Bottles of the fizz were partly-hidden behind crates of Coca-Cola in a mocked-up 1960s New York liquor store. But fans will need to keep their eyes peeled for the glass 
Summary List Placement Wall Street analysts did not mince words after Intel reported disappointing earnings on Wednesday . While the firm beat expectations on both the top and bottom line, revenue only grew 2%, it dropped its projected margins for the coming quarter, and analysts craved more forward momentum. Intel needs to abandon the "softly, softly approach," Mirabaud Securities analyst Neil Campling wrote in a note to clients following the report. Intel''s growth overall has already been slowing for years while competitors like AMD are increasingly putting pressure on its lead in PC and data center chips (sales for its data center group were down 9% year-over-year), while Taiwan Semiconductor is rivaling Intel in manufacturing. "If you are Taiwan Semi, Samsung, AMD or NVIDIA, you have nothing to fear right now from Intel 2021 because this technology dinosaur still has to shed its skin," Campling wrote. "The new CEO needs to remove the culture of a wounded animal that is hunted." Rather than just gradually increasing investments, Intel needs to go "all-in on next generation technology," he added.
Summary List Placement Amazon''s Jeff Bezos and Virgin''s Richard Branson blasted themselves into space this month, while SpaceX CEO Elon Musk''s grand vision is colonizing Mars. Warren Buffett doesn''t share his fellow billionaires'' passion for interstellar travel he ruled out leaving Earth 25 years ago. Buffett who made his fortune investing in staid companies like Coca-Cola and Gillette takes the same approach to fast-changing businesses and industries as he does to extraterrestrial voyages, he said in his 1996 letter to Berkshire Hathaway shareholders. "As investors, our reaction to a fermenting industry is much like our attitude toward space exploration: We applaud the endeavor but prefer to skip the ride," Buffett said. The 90-year-old investor clearly has zero interest in planning a trip to space. However, he found it a useful analogy to underscore the problem of a ballooning global population on a planet with limited resources during Berkshire''s shareholder meeting in 2002. "If you were going to go on a spaceship for a hundred years and you knew in the back of the spaceship there were a lot of provisions, but you didn''t know exactly how much in terms of filling the front of the spaceship with a given number of people, you would probably err on the low side," Buffett said.
In 2011, Coca Cola launched its Share a Coke campaign in Australia, which was a personalised campaign with the most common Australian names printed on Coca Cola bottles and cans. The result? More than 250 million personalised bottles and cans were sold over the summer months to a population of fewer than 23 million people 
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The beverage maker has a bigger market share in away-from-home channels like restaurants, theme parks, and sports venues.
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The report on Global Still and Juice Drinks Market has been provided by researchers for a detailed understanding of market performance over an estimated period of time set from 2021 to 2026. However, this report has introduced a brief overview to provide the reader with better information on this report. This brief description contains a 
The post Prominent Agencies And Marketers Are Ramping Up Their Ad Commitment To Minority Owned Media appeared on BitcoinEthereumNews.com . McDonalds and Coca-Cola are two marketers that have announced plans to increase their ad commitment [+] toward minority owned media companies. (Photo by © Viviane Moos/CORBIS/Corbis via Getty Images)
Microsoft, Coca Cola and AXA Insurance have also shown willingness to accept cryptocurrency as payment for select services and products in some territories
Summary List Placement South Korea is cracking down on unregistered foreign crypto exchanges, just as the so-called ''bitcoin kimchi premium'' has hit a four-month low. In a statement issued on Thursday, the South Korean Financial Services Commission urged foreign virtual-asset service providers to register with them or risk being shut down by September for conducting illegal operations. The regulator said it had sent warnings to 27 such providers. "For foreign VASPs that continue to operate without registration beyond the September 24 deadline, the KoFIU will notify them of their illegal activities and take actions such as blocking access to their websites to inhibit their illegal business operations," the statement said. Additionally, criminal investigations and charges could be brought against providers that break the rules, the regulator said. Should crypto exchanges keep operating without registration after the September deadline, operators could face prison sentences or fines as high as 50 million South Korean Won (around $43,500).
Summary List Placement Good morning and welcome to 10 Things in Tech. If this was forwarded to you, sign up here . Let''s get started. 1. A lot of websites went dark yesterday. UPS, FedEx, US Bank, Airbnb, and other major websites saw outages beginning around noon yesterday, but the issue was fixed within an hour. What we know about what happened. 2. Mark Zuckerberg said he wants to turn Facebook into "a metaverse company." The CEO said Facebook will transform from a social media company to the center of the metaverse. That sounds like something straight out of a sci-fi movie, so here''s a brief explainer. 3. Reclusive billionaire Larry Page has been hiding out in Fiji for the past year, sources say. The Google cofounder has been off the grid for months but we found he''s been dwelling on islands that have been closed to most travelers during the pandemic. What''s Page been doing in Fiji? 4. Jeff Bezos and Elon Musk want to colonize space, but both of their ideas have some problems. From thinning bones to toxic plants on Mars, here are the six biggest issues with their plans. 5.
Summary List Placement Welcome back to 10 Things in Politics . Sign up here to receive this newsletter . Send tips to email@example.com or tweet me at @BrentGriffiths . Here''s what we''re talking about: Trouble is brewing for a Georgia county''s investigation into Donald Trump Democrats are outraged over new details about FBI''s investigation into Brett Kavanaugh The US Olympic fencing team is in an uproar over the handling of sexual assault claims What we''re watching today: The Olympics officially kick off tonight with the opening ceremony. This will be unlike anything we''ve ever seen before. Here''s how to watch the Olympics. 1. TOO MUCH ON GEORGIA''S MIND?: Fulton County District Attorney Fani Willis is determined to investigate former President Donald Trump. But the inquiry into his pressuring of Georgia officials after the 2020 election is running into a backlog of other cases and Atlanta''s spiking crime rate . Here''s what it means for an investigation Trump allies have long been worried about : Former associates of Willis say something has to give: "The problem she has is that she''s in an elected position and the residents are getting tired of the crime," said Michael Moore, an Obama-era former US attorney for the Middle District of Georgia. "So are you going to dump all your resources into this [Trump] case that may turn into nothing?" Some local officials would support giving more money to Willis'' office: Still, she has described "a historic backlog of 12,000 cases." Murders in Atlanta are also up compared with this time in 2019 and 2020, though they remain below their 1990s peak.
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