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Tala, a Santa Monica, California-headquartered startup that creates a credit profile to provide uncollateralized loans to millions of people in emerging markets, has raised $110 million in a new financing round to enter India’s burgeoning fintech space.The Series D financing for the five year-old startup was led by RPS Ventures, with GGV Capital and previous investors IVP, Revolution Growth, Lowercase Capital, Data Collective VC, ThomVest Ventures, and PayPal also participating in the round.The new round, which takes the startup’s total fundraising to $215 million, valued it above $500 million, a person familiar with the matter told TechCrunch.Tala has also raised an additional $100 million in debt, including a $50 million facility led by Colchis in last one year.Tala looks at a customer’s data on texts and calls, merchant transactions, overall app usage, and other behavioral data through its Android app to build their credit profile.Based on these pieces of information, it provides instant loans in the range of $10 to $500 to customers.
When New Mexico passed the first comprehensive law banning lunch shaming last April, the state made visible what anti-hunger advocates, school food professionals, and lower-income families have known for decades: Children with school-meal debt can be stigmatized in the cafeteria.And while the recent coverage has lead to an apparent uptick in private philanthropy efforts to cover families’ meal debt—including one to honor Philando Castile’s legacy by paying off the lunch debt at his school—the question remains: Has the moral outrage by politicians, celebrities, and ordinary citizens done anything to meaningfully curb lunch shaming?A recent survey of 50 large districts by the Food Research and Action Center (FRAC), an anti-hunger advocacy group, showed no significant sea change, even though districts were required for the first time to put their meal debt policies in writing by July 1.The FRAC survey also found that when districts do provide meals to students who can’t pay, in many cases it’s still a cold, alternate meal such as a peanut butter sandwich.But when those efforts fail, the SNA defends schools’ continued use of alternate meals.“But when meal charges and debt escalate, some districts offer students alternate meals as a way to preserve the financial sustainability of the program while making sure no child goes hungry during the day.”
Pershing Square bought fourteen per cent of its stock six years ago, and recruited a new C.E.O., who took it from the “worst-run railroad in North America” to the best, in Ackman’s appraisal—while reaping a $2.6-billion return on the fund’s investment.Ackman, though, had determined that it was concealing billions of dollars in potential losses on high-risk debt, including vast amounts of subprime-mortgage debt.It had been successful developing short-selling ideas in the for-profit education sector, where low-income students took out government-backed loans to earn largely worthless degrees—leading to a high default rate.“When they told me in Herbalife I can get paid on teaching some other people how to do a good job, and when they do it I get paid as well, I was, like, yes, this is the kind of business that I want to be in!”In a pyramid scheme, according to the definition most commonly used by courts and by the Federal Trade Commission, participants derive most of their compensation from recruiting other people into the network as salespeople, rather than from selling products to actual consumers.“Let’s face it, it’s a scary time, the economy’s in trouble.” But Herbalife, viewers were assured, was “recession-proof.” An Indago Group report was blunt: Herbalife was “a pyramid scheme whose revenue comes not from retail sales of its products, as it contends, but from capital lost by failed investors in its business opportunity.”
McAfee end up billion in the shop TPG-company ownership.Processors, best known for Intel to abandon the McAfee information security company, which serves Intelissä the name Intel Security.Intel bought asesekoiluistaan and strange on the run from his famous John Mcafee in the year 1987 based on information security companies in 2011 to 7.7 billion dollars.John McAfee actually sold his share of the company's shares already in the 90s.Now, Intel sells a security company investment company TPG for 4.2 billion dollars of debt including.TPG owns after the transaction, 51% of McAfeesta and Intel for the rest.
the New offer on the basis of monsanto's value is $ 65 billion in debt including.Aspirin known German pharmaceutical company Bayer has raised its offer from a us plant breeder, Monsanto, writes the Wall Street Journal.Bayer is willing to pay for monsanto's shares to 127.5 dollars.the Previous offer was $ 125.the Original tajous was $ 122 per share, with a total value of $ 62 billion.monsanto's stock closed yesterday on the New York stock exchange a half per cent rise in 107,44 the dollar.
Collapsed payments unicorn Powa Technologies will likely leave at least £110 million $160.7 million of debts unpaid, according to an analysis of documents by BI.New documents filed with Companies House show former management expect just £1 million to be recovered from the business, which was once valued at £1.8 billion.That will barely dent the huge loans taken on by the business, not to mention the £14 million of trading debts, and £1 million owed to UK staff.Powa raised more than $200 million £136 million in debt and equity funding over 3 years.READ: Inside the crash of London's $2.7 billion unicorn PowaThe new documents also shed light on Powa's spending, showing the company:ran up debts of over £150,000 with its PR company;owed almost £50,000 to the Twickenham rugby stadium and Rugby's governing body;and ran up debts of at least £4.7 million with mobile developers.So-called "Statement of Affairs" documents prepared by Powa's management after administrators were appointed, estimate how much the business is theoretically worth, how much money can realistically be recovered, and how much debt the company owes.Documents have been filed for both Powa Technologies Group, the overall holding company which raised money, and UK trading company Powa Technologies Ltd, which owned the bulk of the technology and conducted business.The document for the group company shows that, when intergroup loans and internal business are discounted, management expects £137.25 million of debts to be left unpaid.The list of Powa's trading creditors sheds some light on what the business was spending money on:Office space: Powa owed a combined £3.9 million to various subsidiaries of temporary office space provider Regus around the world — from Jakarta to Milan.Flame represented Powa in the UK but a source close to Flame told BI that the company's remit was extended globally in October last year.That more or less stacks up with my analysis of what Powa likely spent all its money on.The documents are believed to have been prepared by Powa's then CFO Steven Taylor and were signed off by Powa's former board, including founder and CEO Dan Wagner, and administrators Deloitte.The bulk of the £1 million former management expects Deloitte to be able to recover from the business comes from selling off stock held by the company, as well as office furnishings."He also argued that much of the Wellington debt, including the £67 million in unsecured shareholder loans, "should be discounted because they were investments rather than trading creditors and the two things are very different.Administrators Deloitte, Boston-based Wellington Management, and Flame PR all declined to comment on BI's figures.SEE ALSO: Topless dancers, champagne, and David Bowie: Inside the crash of London's $2.7 billion unicorn PowaSEE ALSO: There's a huge unanswered question in the collapse of Powa Technologies — where did the money go?SEE ALSO: The autopsy on the collapse of $2.7 billion Powa Technologies is out — here are the key pointsNOW WATCH: Here s the one affordable habit ultra-successful people shareLoading video...