It pays to know what your boss is thinkingBusiness Insider Prime talks to the world's top CEOs in finance, tech, healthcare, advertising, media, retail, and transportation to find out what they're focused on, what they're worried about, and how they lead.From Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon to Salesforce co-CEO Keith Block, and Novartis chief Vas Narasimhan to Hulu chief Randy Freer, read on to know what your chief executive, or your rival, is thinking:We talked to Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon about the firm's struggles in the past to win business with quant hedge funds.We talked to Adam Neumann, the cofounder and CEO of WeWork, who explained why he thinks his $47 billion company is recession-proof.Ronald O'Hanley, CEO of State Street on why he's going toe-to-toe with Bloomberg and BlackRock by offering asset managers a one-stop technology shop.
As you inch closer to the end of the FFXIV: Shadowbringers storyline, this particular dungeon is here to test you in a few interesting ways.More or less confirming Vauthry wasn’t eating his own Sin Eaters, his comfortable cushion is here to play.Untelegraphed attacks are a real problem going forward, and Forgiven Cruelty kicks things off with just that.It lifts off from the ground to cast it.You’ll have plenty of time to gauge where’s safe.Get ready to match the spooky faces on the boss with their relative positions on the area!.
The chairman of Sony Pictures Entertainment's Motion Picture Group, Tom Rothman, talked to Business Insider about the evolution of the studio since he took the helm in 2015.The conventional wisdom in Hollywood is that studio heads should be seen but never heard — but Tom Rothman has never been one to go with conventions.For over three decades in the business, Rothman has charted a path to success by never taking the safe bet, saying what's on his mind, and always sticking to decisions forged by his passion for movies.While working at Fox for close to 19 years, eight of them overseeing the studio, Rothman did everything from founding the successful indie shingle Fox Searchlight in 1994, to overseeing two of the biggest box-office earners of all time, "Titanic" and "Avatar."Jason Guerrasio: As far as I know, "Once Upon a Time… in Hollywood" has the same run time as what was shown at the Cannes Film Festival, but has he tinkered with the edit at all?When the dynamic is good, there's a partnership.
SpaceX CEO Elon Musk has said he believes his team can land its Starship spacecraft on the moon as early 2021, with a crewed mission following a year or two later.Musk made the comments last week in a wide-ranging interview with Time magazine.“This is gonna sound pretty crazy, but I think we could land on the moon in less than two years,” the SpaceX boss told Time.“Certainly with an uncrewed vehicle I believe we could land on the moon in two years.So then maybe within a year or two of that we could be sending crew.I would say four years at the outside.”
In terms of features, Abu Garcia satisfies the assumptions as usual, with really charitable bearing substitutes, micro-click adjustments at the drag celebrity and stress knob, and externally adjustable brakes.
Online shopping
Bosses stick up for suspect, claim he's being framed for pinching 5m folks' dataA 20-year-old infosec bod has been arrested in Bulgaria after most of the country's population had their personal and financial details stolen.Local media reported (in Bulgarian, so get your translation hat on) that "more than 5 million" people's data – almost the entire adult population, according to Reuters, had been lifted from the Bulgarian tax service's database.Bulgaria has a population of 7 million, according to the CIA Factbook.Snippets of the data were reportedly sent by the hackers to local media outlets – in much the same way as by the criminal who stole tens of thousands of people's personal data from British supermarket chain Morrison's.The hacker's email said around 110 databases had been compromised, according to Reuters, which added that finance minister Vladislav Goranov said 3 per cent of the records of the Bulgarian tax agency, unfortunately abbreviated in English as NRA, had been accessed.
HuffPost is part of Oath.Oath and our partners need your consent to access your device and use your data (including location) to understand your interests, and provide and measure personalised ads.Oath will also provide you with personalised ads on partner products.Select 'OK' to continue and allow Oath and our partners to use your data, or select 'Manage options' to view your choices.
Server goes bad in this data center, and pilot fish draws the job of overseeing its replacement.Once plans for the new hardware’s installation are in place, fish notifies his boss of the schedule — and gets a reply:So I will assume this is the only system that is down and that the planned migration scheduled for this Friday will prevent this in the future?”Fish’s response: “The outage is a result of a hardware failure.The migration to new hardware will not prevent us from experiencing hardware failures on the new hardware.”You can help prevent future Shark Tank outages by sending me your true tales of IT life at
Hennessey Performance builds some weird, wild stuff, especially when it comes to trucks.After building the VelociRaptor 6X6 as sort of an American equivalent to the Mercedes-Benz G63 AMG 6X6, it followed that up with the Silverado-based Goliath 6X6.When it debuted, there was only a rendering included with the announcement, but now, we finally get to see the real thing.Hennessey this week unveiled its first production Goliath 6X6.Based on a 2019 Silverado Trail Boss Z71, Hennessey hacks the thing to pieces, slapping in a whole 'nother rear axle with wheels, tires and brakes.The rear suspension has been totally revised, along with the body panels and truck bed.
US lawmakers have called on Facebook to temporarily halt the development of a new cryptocurrency, but an executive for the social network signaled on Wednesday that the company still plans to move forward with its plans.Several lawmakers who sit on the US House Committee on Financial Services asked Facebook's blockchain boss David Marcus if the company would agree to a moratorium on Libra until Congress and regulators examine concerns around cryptocurrency.While Marcus said the social media giant would "take the time to get this right," he stopped short of agreeing to a moratorium.The company is working with 27 partners to launch Libra in 2020 and Facebook is building a digital wallet called Calibra to store the currency.The Federal Trade Commission is expected to fine Facebook a record $5 billion for its alleged privacy mishaps."Facebook's proposed entry into financial services is all the more troubling because it has already harmed vast numbers of people on a scale similar to Wells Fargo, and demonstrated a pattern of failing to keep consumer data private on a scale similar to Equifax," said Rep. Maxine Waters, a California Democrat who chairs the House Committee on Financial Services.
The boss of Telsa Elon Musk has outlined plans to connect human brains directly to computers, using a tiny chip implanted in human brains.Elon Musk and the firm he created, NeuraLink, outlined the plan which would allow the human brain to be directly connected to a computer so as to allow the human to control the computer.The idea is to help those patients with severe neurological conditions, and would allow the computer to analyse recordings of the brain using machine learning.In 2017 Musk revealed he wanted to have a functioning brain to computer interface within the next four years with his company Neuralink.Musk’s company has focused on creating devices that can be implanted in the human brain, with the end goal of enabling people to effectively merge with software and adapt to the advancements in artificial intelligence (AI).According to Musk NeuraLink has already tested the interface device on monkeys, who were able to control a computer via its brain.
They can usually be found sprinkled in safe areas of a game, and are usually placed right before a major event like a boss battle.Perhaps the most iconic save point in video games released in the last decade, Dark Souls’ bonfires are so instrumental to its core design that they’ve become the signature of the series.“Resting” at a bonfire comes with its own caveats, as nearly every enemy you’ve killed will come back to life, and balancing the risk and reward of doing so is a constant battle.Medical Bays — The SurgeDeck13 is open about the influence of the Dark Souls series and Bloodborne on its science-fiction action game The Surge, but the studio wasn’t content to just copy the bonfire system and call it a day.When you hear a somber folk song, you know a medical bay is close.
Pilot fish is document control analyst for a massive update and redesign of several dozen systems.Early in the multi-year process he is sent guidelines for naming the documents so that they can be easily identified within a matrix of system development steps.But it’s months later when the documents start arriving.Some have been given names that are pretty close to the guidelines, but others seem to follow no logic at all.Fish emails his boss about the discrepancies.As the weeks and months go by, the names of the documents are even further afield.
Inflatable games like slides, swimming pools, camping tents and other items are the latest craze of kids these days.It is a splendid addition to kids parties and aside from theme; it illuminates the whole party
That now includes efforts to reprogram the human genome.A new University at Buffalo-led study describes how researchers wirelessly controlled FGFR1 -- a gene that plays a key role in how humans grow from embryos to adults -- in lab-grown brain tissue.The ability to manipulate the gene, the study's authors say, could lead to new cancer treatments, and ways to prevent and treat mental disorders such as schizophrenia.The work -- spearheaded by UB researchers Josep M. Jornet, Michal K. Stachowiak, Yongho Bae and Ewa K. Stachowiak -- was reported in the June edition of the Proceedings of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers.It centers on the creation of a new subfield of research the study's authors are calling "optogenomics," or controlling the human genome through laser light and nanotechnology."It could drastically reduce the need for medicinal drugs and other therapies for certain illnesses.
Follow the leader is not only a children’s game but a concept ingrained in the social psychology that drives us to emulate what’s popular.While cost and product quality are top considerations, the distinctiveness of a company’s messaging can simplify the consumer’s decision-making process.Many marketers, myself included, have fallen into the trap of following the lead of competitors and best practices because it’s an indicator of what works.With pressure to perform for their boss or drive results for their clients, marketers embrace the methods that are likely to succeed and are less risky.Here are three ways to avoid following inline with industry norms by communicating distinctly with your customers.Aim for better, not just unique
US lawmakers on Tuesday expressed skepticism about Facebook's plans to launch a new cryptocurrency called Libra in 2020, highlighting the trust issues that continue to plague the world's largest social network.Numerous senators told Facebook's blockchain boss David Marcus during a congressional hearing that it simply didn't trust the social network given the company's bad track record when it comes to privacy and security.The lawmakers brought up a list of Facebook scandals, including how the social network was exploited for election meddling and played a role in furthering hate speech that fueled a genocide in Myanmar.Sen. Sherrod Brown, an Ohio Democrat, compared the social network to a toddler playing with matches.Marcus defended the social network's cryptocurrency plans and vowed not to launch Libra before addressing regulatory concerns."If America doesn't lead innovation in digital currency and payments area, others will," Marcus said before the US Senate Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs.
Educational book publisher Pearson is about to expend less effort and resources on printing enormous textbooks, as it's pivoting to offering primarily digital options that it thinks are way better anyway.The remaining textbooks of the near future will be rented rather than purchased too, and these physical versions will be updated less frequently; so those using them will be learning out-of-date facts and wrong science, and will grow up thinking dinosaurs had scales, erroneously telling their children that Pluto is a planet and believing that smoking is good for energy and vitality.The publisher's boss John Fallon said: "Over half our annual revenues come from digital sales, so we've decided a little bit like in other industries like newspapers or music or in broadcast that it is time to flick the switch in how we primarily make and create our products."Reading between the lines a little it seems like this is an effort to halt the sale of secondhand educational textbooks, and instead move to a future where students are lumbered with a subscription model in return for access to all the latest and newest thinking.
The man who tried and failed to run a not-a-data-protection-class-action-honest-guv lawsuit against Google in England's High Court is having another crack at it in the Court of Appeal.Richard Lloyd, a one-time director of consumer rights org Which?, is appealing against the High Court's judgment from last year which halted his multi-billion pound case against Google before it got out of the starting blocks.In the appeal, which is being heard this week, Lloyd's barrister, Hugh Tomlinson QC, hopes to convince three senior judges that the High Court was wrong to rule that the 4.4 million people Lloyd claims to represent hadn't suffered "damage" from Google as defined in law."The claimant's case, put shortly, is that a combination of data protection law and the long established representative action procedure can provide an effective remedy for mass breaches of data protection rights where, in practice, as the judge recognised, neither individual claims nor a group litigation order are practically viable," Tomlinson told the Court of Appeal this morning.Three judges will decide the appeal: the president of the Queen's Bench Division of the High Court, Dame Victoria Sharp (boss of Mr Justice Warby, the judge who made the original ruling); the Chancellor of the High Court, Sir Geoffrey Vos; and Lord Justice Davis.I fully understand the difference between loss and damage but I don't see how you can reason from saying 'There's a bad breach', which some say they had cared about, and some who had suffered loss."