MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell is threatening to take legal action against the Daily Mail following a report he dated actress Jane Krakowski.
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Dr. Anthony Fauci criticized the Trump administration's decision to leave so much of the pandemic response over the past year to state leaders.
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Sign up for top stories straight to your Telegram app, handpicked by our team.
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The biggest retail stories of the week, including the industry's vaccine rollout and big growth in micro-warehouses.
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Most Americans say small business aid needs to be a priority for President Joe Biden. Here is how his stimulus will try to lift businesses out of the pandemic economy.
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President Biden has officially taken ownership of the @POTUS account after being sworn in as the 46th President of the United States.
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This will be the second time the @POTUS Twitter account will pass to a new president. But unlike in 2017, the account's followers won't be included.
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David Barrett said democracy and the free market "cannot be separated," and blasted executives who refused to take stands to protect them.
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The group that breached SolarWinds has hacked Malwarebytes, ZDNet reported, adding to the list of major security firms targeted by the same group.
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Fakespot data shows 25,788 Shopify stores is tagged "caution" or "warning" for selling fraudulent goods such as clothing and electronics.
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Business Insider's top advertising and media stories for January 19.
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Worker was fired after writing in Slack, "stay safe homies, Nazis are about."
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GitHub has apologized to a Jewish employee it reportedly fired for warning coworkers about Nazis at the US Capitol insurrection — and offered him his job back. The staff member lost his job after posting a message on the company’s Slack channel saying, “stay safe homies, Nazis are about.” One of his coworkers criticized him for using the word “Nazi,” triggering a heated internal debate, Business Insider reported on Tuesday. The employee was promptly reprimanded for his comment by GitHub’s HR department. Two days later, he was terminated for unspecified “patterns of behavior.” [Read: How Netflix shapes mainstream culture, explained by data] The decision sparked outrage among Github staff.… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: GitHub
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The definitive collection of the best investing stories Business Insider published during the week ended January 16.
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A Poshmark seller created a $12,000 nest egg for her family by buying into IPO. Here's how she did it.
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Podcast hosts are still using the major tech platforms to disseminate conspiracy theories about the US election.
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Photo Illustration by Chesnot/Getty Images GitHub is admitting that a Jewish employee was fired in error and is offering him his job back. The news comes after the company hired an independent law firm to investigate the termination, and found that “significant mistakes were made.” The company’s head of HR, Carrie Olesen, is also resigning. “Yesterday evening, the investigation reached the conclusion that significant mistakes were made that are not consistent with our internal practices or the judgement we expect from our leaders,” wrote Github CEO Nat Friedman in an internal message to employees on January 16th. He said the company would be issuing a public apology on its blog this weekend. In the post, GitHub COO Erica Brescia said: “To the employee we wish to say publicly:... Continue reading…
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Robert Rodriguez's "Sharkboy and Lavagirl" sequel, "We Can Be Heroes," was the most popular movie on Netflix this week.
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Of the 1,059 respondents, 55% said the trial should happen before Trump's term ends, though they differed on the timing of a conviction vote.
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Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images GitHub employees are protesting the firing of a Jewish colleague who was let go two days after he warned co-workers in Washington, DC to stay safe from Nazis. The employee was chastised for using divisive language, according to news first reported by Business Insider. Now, GitHub workers are saying “Nazi” repeatedly in Slack, in regards to the US Capitol rioters, to protest what is being perceived as unfair treatment. “Others have already said so, but I just want to say it explicitly myself - I think that nazis were present at some protests on Jan 6, and that it’s very scary to see those ideas on display,” wrote one senior engineer in a 390-person Slack channel called #inclusion-belonging. “100% Nazis were there, and 1000000000% Nazis... Continue reading…
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