After President-elect Joe Biden was given the first of two COVID-19 vaccinations on Monday, he called it a “great hope” and urged the public to wear masks, socially distance and not to travel if possible during the holiday season.
After President-elect Joe Biden was given the first of two COVID-19 vaccinations on Monday, he called it a “great hope” and urged the public to wear masks, socially distance and not to travel if possible during the holiday season.
French drug maker Sanofi said Wednesday it will help manufacture 125 million doses of the coronavirus vaccine developed by rivals Pfizer and BioNTech, while its own vaccine candidate faces delays. The Germany-based BioNTech will initially produce the vaccines at Sanofi facilities in Frankfurt, starting in the summer, according to a Sanofi statement. The company did not reveal financial details of the agreement.
(Bloomberg) -- InPost SA soared in Amsterdam trading after its shareholders raised 2.8 billion euros ($3.4 billion) in Europe’s biggest initial public offering since 2018 amid an online shopping boom that’s driving up demand for the Polish company’s automated parcel lockers.Stockholders including Advent International, Templeton Strategic Emerging Markets Fund and PZU Fundusz sold 175 million existing shares at 16 euros each, the top end of an initial range of 14 euros to 16 euros, the company said in a statement. The IPO of the 35% stake values InPost, which didn’t raise any money in the offering, at 8 billion euros. InPost jumped 26% to 20.15 euros at 9:04 a.m. in Amsterdam.InPost is joining other beneficiaries of stay-home orders in going public. Online retailers THG Plc and Allegro.eu SA listed in the U.K. and Poland, respectively, last year, while virtual greeting-card company Moonpig Group Plc is taking orders for its London IPO. The InPost sale is the biggest debut on a European exchange since Knorr-Bremse AG, a German maker of truck and train brakes, raised $4.5 billion in October 2018, according to data compiled by Bloomberg.InPost allows its customers to arrange for the delivery and collection of parcels across a network of self-service lockers. It owned 12,254 automated parcel machines as of the end of 2020, handling 249 million deliveries through them.InPost offers “a better experience for shoppers and a greener, more sustainable option for the environment,” Nick Rose, managing partner at Advent, said in emailed comments. Advent acquired the business in 2017 as part of a push into the e-commerce market.If there’s enough demand, banks have the option to sell another 26 million shares, which would increase the deal to 3.2 billion euros.Rock-bottom interest rates and economic stimulus to offset the effects of the coronavirus outbreak have contributed to soaring equity indexes and heightened demand for new stocks, especially in Europe where large listings by technology firms have been in short supply. That’s led to a flurry of IPOs in the first month of this year.Last week, InPost gathered enough investor demand to cover all the shares being sold throughout the price range within an hour and a half of opening up its IPO book. The company closed its order book two days earlier than planned, while shares were originally due to start trading on Friday.Nearly a third of InPost’s offering was taken up by cornerstone investors BlackRock Inc., Capital World Investors and Singaporean sovereign wealth fund GIC.The company, which chose Amsterdam to tap the city’s pool of technology-focused investors, has ambitions beyond Poland. It’s continuing a rollout of its automated machines in the U.K., while also evaluating expanding into markets such France, Spain and Italy.In the first nine months of 2020, InPost got 26.2% of its revenue from Allegro, and an additional 20.7% from merchants selling goods on its platform, according to the IPO prospectus, which cited that “substantial share” of revenue as a key risk for the company.Citigroup Inc., Goldman Sachs Group Inc. and JPMorgan Chase & Co. are joint global coordinators. ABN Amro Bank NV, Barclays Bank Plc, BNP Paribas SA and Jefferies International Ltd. are joint bookrunners.(Updates with stock surge in first paragraph, adds that IPO is biggest in Europe since Oct. 2018)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.
The pair said they remain "close friends" in a statement
MSFT earnings call for the period ending December 31, 2020.
Vancouver, British Columbia--(Newsfile Corp. - January 27, 2021) - NeonMind Biosciences Inc. (CSE: NEON) (FSE: 6UF) ("NeonMind"), a psychedelic drug development company, is pleased to announce the appointment of accomplished pharmaceutical executive Robert Tessarolo as its President and Chief Executive Officer.NeonMind Appoints Rob Tessarolo as President and CEOTo view an enhanced version of this image, please visit:https://orders.newsfilecorp.com/files/7646/72935_NM-PR-WEB%201.jpgMr. Tessarolo has 25 years of experience in the pharmaceutical industry. Most recently, he held the position of ...
Microsoft co-founder turned philanthropist Bill Gates says he has been taken aback by the volume of "crazy" and "evil" conspiracy theories about him spreading on social media during the COVID-19 pandemic, but said on Wednesday he would like to explore what is behind them. In an interview with Reuters, Gates said the millions of online posts and "crazy conspiracy theories" about him and about top U.S. infectious disease expert Anthony Fauci had likely taken hold in part because of the combination of a frightening viral pandemic and the rise of social media. "Nobody would have predicted that I and Dr. Fauci would be so prominent in these really evil theories," Gates said.
Vancouver, British Columbia--(Newsfile Corp. - January 27, 2021) - Golden Independence Mining Corp. (CSE: IGLD) (OTCQB: GIDMF) (FSE: 6NN) (the "Company") is pleased to announce further drill results from its recently completed 2020 resource expansion drill program at the Independence project, south of Battle Mountain, Nevada. Results from these four reverse circulation (RC) holes include:2.21 g/t gold and 13.2 g/t silver over 60 feet (18.3 metres) 1.61 g/t gold and 10.3 g/t silver ...
VANCOUVER, British Columbia, Jan. 27, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Clarity Gold Corp. (“Clarity” or the “Company”) (CSE: CLAR, OTC: CLGCF, FSE: 27G) is pleased to announce that, further to its news release dated January 11, 2021, it has made a cash payment of $450,000 and issued 685,391 common shares (each, a “Share”) in the capital of the Company at a deemed price of $1.46 per Share for an aggregate deemed value of $1,000,000 to Big Ridge Gold Corp. (“Big Ridge”) (TSX-V: BRAU) on January 26, 2021 as the first payment under the Option Agreement dated November 27, 2020. The Shares issued under to Big Ridge are subject to a hold period expiring four months and one day from the date of issuance of the Shares. “Acquiring the Destiny Project is an important step for Clarity. Not only is it situated in the Abitibi Gold Belt, one of the world’s richest gold regions, but historic drilling delivered salient results of up to 167 g/t gold over 1.0 m with 25% of all 172 drill holes intercepting visible gold,” said James Rogers, CEO of Clarity. “Our team is working diligently to define the drilling plan that will test depth extension of the known mineralization at DAC and begin infill on GAP and Darla Zones. The Company intends to start drilling as soon as possible.” About the Destiny Project The 5,013 ha Destiny Project is located in the prolific Abitibi Greenstone Belt where more than 180 million ounces of gold have been produced historically and lies along a major structural break which is largely underexplored. The project has excellent infrastructure, with road access approximately 75 km NNE of the city of Val d’Or and has considerable work done to date including over 50,000 m of diamond drilling. For a more detailed account, the reader is encouraged to refer to the Company’s website. About the Option Agreement Under the Option Agreement, Big Ridge has granted the option (the “Option”) to the Company which may be exercised by the Company on or prior to the third anniversary of the closing of the transaction (the “Closing”) by making the following cash payments and issuances of common shares of the Company (each, a “Clarity Share”) on or before the dates indicated below: Payment DateCash PaymentAmountShare Issuance $AmountInterest EarnedPreviously paid on execution ofthe letter of intent between theparties dated October 29, 2020$50,000--Within 60 days of the executionof the Option Agreement(paid on January 26, 2021)$450,000$1,000,000-On or before January 8, 2022$750,000$1,000,000-On or before January 8, 2023$750,000$1,500,00049% earnedOn or before January 8, 2024$1,000,000$2,000,000100% earnedTotal:$3,000,000$5,500,000 The Company may accelerate the exercise of the Option by making the cash payments and issuances of Clarity Shares earlier than the timeframes contemplated above. The number of Clarity Shares to be issued to Big Ridge pursuant to the Option will be determined by dividing the dollar amount of Clarity Shares to be issued at any point in time by the five (5) day volume weighted average closing price of the Clarity Shares on the day before such issuance of such Clarity Shares, subject to the policies of the CSE. Concurrently with the exercise of the Option, Clarity has agreed to grant to Big Ridge a 1.0% net smelter return royalty (the “Royalty”) with respect to production of all precious metals from the Destiny Project, with the Royalty to be payable by Clarity following commencement of commercial production. The Company has the right to buy back the Royalty during the first three (3) years following the commencement of commercial production on payment by Clarity to Big Ridge of $1,000,000. Exercise of the Option is subject to receipt of all applicable regulatory approvals and consents. The Company will be the operator responsible for carrying out all operations with respect to the Destiny Project during the term of the Option Agreement. If Clarity acquires a 49% interest in the Property and decides not to proceed with the acquisition of the further 51% interest in the Property, then, for a period of 18 months following such time, Big Ridge will have the right to purchase back the 49% interest in the Property for cash consideration of $2,000,000. Clarity has agreed to pay a finders’ fee equal to 3% of the aggregate consideration payable to Big Ridge. Closing of the transactions contemplated under the Option Agreement is subject to the typical customary conditions, including receipt of all regulatory approvals. Qualified Person Mr. Rory Kutluoglu P. Geo., a member of the advisory board and a consultant of the Company, is the Qualified Person (“QP”) under NI 43-101 for the technical information in this news release and has verified the data disclosed for the Destiny Project and approves the technical contents contained in this news release. About Clarity Clarity Gold Corp. is a Canadian mineral exploration company focused on the acquisition, exploration and development of gold projects in Canada. The Company has entered into an option agreement to purchase 100% of the Destiny Project, Clarity’s flagship asset, a gold-focused project in the mineral rich Abitibi region in Quebec. The Company is based in Vancouver, British Columbia, and is listed on the CSE under the symbol “CLAR”. To learn more about Clarity Gold Corp. and its projects please visit www.claritygoldcorp.com. ON BEHALF OF THE BOARD “James Rogers” Chief Executive Officer Tel: 1 (833) 387-7436 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.claritygoldcorp.com FORWARD-LOOKING STATEMENTS This news release contains forward-looking statements. All statements, other than statements of historical fact that address activities, events or developments that the Company believes, expects or anticipates will or may occur in the future are forward-looking statements. Forward-looking statements in this news release include statements regarding: acquiring the Destiny Project; future work exploration to be done in connection with the Destiny Project by the Company; and other matters regarding the Company and the acquisition of the Destiny Project. The forward-looking statements reflect management’s current expectations based on information currently available and are subject to a number of risks and uncertainties that may cause outcomes to differ materially from those discussed in the forward-looking statements including: the inability of the Company to maintain the Option in good standing; adverse market conditions; and other factors beyond the control of the parties. Although the Company believes that the assumptions inherent in the forward-looking statements are reasonable, forward-looking statements are not guarantees of future performance and, accordingly, undue reliance should not be put on such statements due to their inherent uncertainty. Factors that could cause actual results or events to differ materially from current expectations include general market conditions and other factors beyond the control of the Company. The Company expressly disclaims any intention or obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statements whether as a result of new information, future events or otherwise, except as required by applicable law. The Canadian Securities Exchange (operated by CNSX Markets Inc.) has neither approved nor disapproved of the contents of this press release.
Vancouver, British Columbia--(Newsfile Corp. - January 27, 2021) - Spearmint Resources Inc. (CSE: SPMT) (OTC Pink: SPMTF) (FSE: A2AHL5) (the "Company") is pleased to announce that the Company currently has approximately $2 million in cash on hand with minimal debt, primarily via the exercise of warrants. The Company's working capital is now at an all-time high, allowing Spearmint the ability to work on multiple planned projects throughout 2021 without the need for any additional ...
The baseball Hall of Fame won't have any new players in the class of 2021 after voters decided no one had the merits - on-the-field or off - for enshrinement in Cooperstown on this year's ballot. Curt Schilling, Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens were the closest in voting by members of the Baseball Writers' Association of America released Tuesday, and the trio will have one more chance at election next year. Bonds received 61.8% and Clemens 61.6%.
Many of the Filipina women we interviewed across Asia, Europe and the Middle East lost jobs or had salaries cut since the pandemic – others were subjected to physical abuse ‘They’ve got no support whatsoever.’ Illustration: Susie Ang/The Guardian This story is published in partnership between the Guardian and the Fuller Project. Every morning, Rowena wakes early on the pile of blankets where she sleeps, curled up against a desk in the corner of the office she used to clean. It’s not yet 7am, but if her manager catches her alone in her pyjamas, he’ll try to grope and stroke her, as he’s tried to do several times a week for the past six months. Rowena, who is 54 and asked to be identified only by her first name, left the Philippines for Bahrain in April 2019. After she had been in the Gulf country for a year, her boss told her that due to the pandemic, he could no longer pay her monthly salary of 120 Bahraini dinar, or BHD (£240). Instead, he would provide her and the three other migrant domestic workers he employed with 10 Bahraini dinar (or £20) for food every fortnight, to be split between four. The same month, Rowena’s flight out of the country was cancelled, and she found herself trapped. In September, her employer stopped giving the women their food allowance too, leaving them with nothing. Rowena and her housemates are not alone: the pandemic has left domestic workers like them further exposed to exploitative working conditions and abuse. The Guardian has interviewed more than a dozen Filipina women across Asia, Europe and the Middle East since April. Most have lost jobs or had salaries cut by their employers since the start of this year. Others have also found themselves suddenly subjected to physical abuse. As Covid started to spread worldwide, the Philippine government organised repatriation flights from Manama to Manila. But Rowena didn’t know about them. In July, three months after her boss first stopped paying her, she wrote on the Philippine government’s Overseas Foreign Workers Help Office’s public Facebook page to ask for help, along with dozens of other Filipina women and men stranded abroad. She also applied for financial support from the Philippine department of labor and employment. Months passed by, but no one replied. “I don’t want to make trouble,” she says via a call over Facebook Messenger. “I want to go home.” ••• The Philippine government says that about one-third of its 10 million citizens overseas are women working in “elementary” jobs – a term widely interpreted as referring to domestic workers like Rowena who are paid low wages to clean homes, and cook meals and care for wealthy families under often horrendous conditions. Human Rights Watch has long described migrant domestic workers, thousands of miles away from home and hidden out of sight in strangers’ houses, as one of the world’s most vulnerable demographics. Now, nearly a year into a global pandemic, thousands of Filipina women are stranded with even fewer options to flee exploitation. According to the International Labor Organisation, there are 11.5 million migrant domestic workers worldwide. By the Philippine government’s own estimate, about one in four is a Filipina woman. International advocacy organisations believe the number would likely be higher if those who are undocumented were taken into account. Together, the women form a scattered community, the majority spread across the Middle East and East Asia, followed by Europe and the United States. Recruited by international agencies who favour English-speaking nannies and cleaners, the women are charged exorbitant fees to find work overseas. For the 60% of Filipina women who work in the Middle East, they’re also subject to the “kafala” system, which generally binds a migrant worker to their employer, resulting in the confiscation of their passports until their contracts come to an end. Maria, 43, is a single mother from the Philippines who has been working in Hong Kong since 2019. In August, her employer lost her temper after Maria (who agreed to speak on the condition of her anonymity) didn’t cook a bell pepper for the family’s baby. “She slapped me on my face, on the right side of my face with her hand, and beat me on [my] bottom [ I think] around three or four times,” she says. “I felt that I was unworthy for her.” In Singapore, Robina Navato hears similar stories daily. A domestic worker for almost 25 years, she also volunteers for the Humanitarian Organisation for Migration Economics (Home), counseling her peers across the city on their rights. At the start of the outbreak, she received calls late into the night from Filipina domestic workers trying to leave their abusive employers. “I told them that the shelter is packed with people already and we cannot accept [them],” she remembers. “So if you can hold on, for like another month, and then run away after that?” ••• The UK issues about 23,000 visas to foreign domestic workers every year, half of whom come from the Philippines, according to reports. British laws enabled their abuse before the pandemic, migrant rights advocates say. But research shows illegal, exploitative working conditions have multiplied in recent months. “They don’t have any access to public funds, or furlough schemes or anything like that. From the perspective of the state, they just don’t exist,” says Dr Ella Parry-Davies, a postdoctoral fellow at the British Academy researching the lives of Filipina domestic workers in Lebanon and the UK. “They’re really pushed to the brink of destitution.” They’re really pushed to the brink of destitution Dr Ella Parry-Davies In the first two months of the coronavirus outbreak, more than half of the Filipino migrant workers surveyed in the UK had lost their jobs, according to a report compiled in June by Dr Parry-Davies and the Kanlungan Filipino Consortium – a London-based consortium of grassroots organisations advocating for Filipino migrants’ rights. Others saw their wages drop to less than £2 an hour, less than a quarter of the UK’s statutory minimum wage. Of those who were infected by the coronavirus, one in four were too scared to ask the NHS for help in case it affected their immigration status in the future. “They’ve got no support whatsoever,” says Dr Parry-Davies, adding that the Filipina women, who clean, nanny and take care of disabled or elderly people, are essentially key workers. “They’re just completely abandoned by the nation.” In 2014, Mimi (who asked to go by a different name to avoid jeopardising her safety) arrived in west London, brought over to the UK by a European family she had previously worked for in Hong Kong. Today, she works from 8am until 8pm, Monday to Friday, taking care of two children under the age of 10, earning about £5 an hour. After finishing her day’s duties, the 52-year-old often crosses High Street Kensington and cleans a neighbour’s house from 8.30pm until one or two in the morning. Then she walks for 30 minutes back to the boarding house she shares with four other Filipina women. Her monthly rent is almost half her salary. “When I am working in the wee hours I am crying, and I am saying: ‘Why am I doing this?’” she says over the phone, late one Friday night. “I know I am being abused. But I cannot complain.” As the country moves in and out of Covid-19 lockdowns, her employers have insisted she continue working, coaching her on what to say to the police if she’s stopped on the street. Their demands have also increased: she has to disinfect the house from top to bottom, clean their three toilets every day and sanitise the kitchen. But although Mimi fears for her safety, she can’t afford to quit. The Philippine president, Rodrigo Duterte, says his administration is helping Filipino citizens stranded overseas, but such support is limited. In April, the department of labor and employment (Dole) released a one-off grant of up to 10,000 Philippine pesos (£156) for displaced foreign workers, and the department of foreign affairs (DFA) has repatriated 277,320 Filipino citizens from countries including Lebanon, Turkey and Bahrain since February. ••• Each of the women the Guardian spoke to sends the majority of her disposable income back to the Philippines. Filipina migrant workers wire back more than £26bn to support their families every year, accounting for 8.8% of the Philippines’ total GDP, according to the World Bank. Since the start of the year, unemployment in the Philippines has doubled and the pressure to send money home is greater than ever. Without Mimi’s income, her 19-year-old daughter won’t be able to finish her civil engineering degree. “There’s nothing left for me,” Mimi says. “I’m working here with no [money] for myself, just for my family.” I’m working here with no [money] for myself, just for my family. Mimi Even if Mimi did decide to hand in her notice, she would risk deportation. Until 2012, an overseas domestic worker visa allowed Filipina women to quit their jobs and find a new employer within the UK without it affecting their immigration status. “But when [Prime Minister David] Cameron and the Conservatives were in power, they removed the rights of the domestic workers to change their employers,” says Phoebe Dimacali, who heads up the Filipino Domestic Workers Association UK, a volunteer organisation of more than 80 women from the Philippines in the UK. “Once they leave their employers they will automatically become undocumented.” In 2020, foreign domestic workers can legally change employers in the UK within the first six months of their arrival. After six months, the only way they can stay in the country is if he or she can prove they have been trafficked. “The reason why that is a problematic response is because we have lots of people that come to see us who have been exploited but haven’t been trafficked,” says Avril Sharp, legal policy and campaigns officer at Kalayaan, a London-based non-governmental organisation advocating for migrant domestic workers’ rights. “But they may well be trafficked later in the future, because their visa – if it hasn’t already – will expire, and then they will lose a lot of ... the basic fundamental rights that will keep them safe in the UK.” Many of the women who say they have been trafficked are not allowed to work and have to survive on the national asylum support allowance of £39.60 a week until their visa application is processed, which can take up to three years. Human rights campaigners, along with the Labour MP for Birmingham, Yardley Jess Phillips, are urgently calling for 2012’s overseas domestic worker visa to be reinstated during the pandemic, and to allow thousands of women the right to escape abusive working conditions. “They’re not being fed, they sleep on the floor, they’re not being given the right amount of wages that they need,” says Dimicali. “Nobody knows what is happening inside these big houses in Knightsbridge, inside these big houses in Kensington, in these very wealthy places in London.” A Home Office spokesperson said: “We are committed to protecting migrant domestic workers from exploitation and have already made a number of changes to better protect workers. This includes allowing workers to switch to a different employer and explaining how to raise concerns. We are also proud to provide world-leading support for victims of modern slavery so they can rebuild their lives, including by providing accommodation, financial support and counselling.” ••• After her employer stopped paying for her food in Bahrain in September, Rowena found part-time work cleaning houses in the neighbourhood, earning approximately 16BHD (£30) every week. Her visa has expired, and she’s worried that if she’s caught, she might be sent to jail. “It’s useless,” she said. “Because I’m alone here. This is not my country.” On 4 December, Rowena received 75BHD (£147) in financial support from the Philippine government, seven months after she first applied. The cheapest ticket from Manama to Manila costs more than twice as much as she received. Her boss has promised to pay for her flight home, but he hasn’t told her when. The Phillipine department of foreign affairs did not respond to repeated requests for comment. As rates of Covid-19 continue to climb across the world, neither she nor Mimi have told their children the reality of their lives abroad. When Rowena’s 24-year-old daughter and two-year-old grandson ask how she’s doing, she lies. “She’s asking me: ‘Mama, what date do you come back?’ I say: ‘Very soon …’ But I don’t know, because my boss never says: ‘OK, your ticket is ready now.’” Until he does, Rowena lies on her pile of blankets behind the desk and waits.
As a Black woman who faced discrimination growing up in the segregated South before establishing a 35-year career in foreign service, Thomas-Greenfield would bring a new tone to the United Nations.
There is 'unfairness in some of the millions excluded from government help, research for the BBC finds.
We still get painful updates on the cases of five alleged 9/11 conspiracists. Try them already and release the rest at Gitmo or move them to US prisons.
SAN JOSE, Calif. and GUANGZHOU, China, Jan. 27, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- GOWIN Semiconductor Corp., the world’s fastest-growing programmable logic company, is pleased to announce the release of its new Automotive Grade FPGAs, targeting applications for telematics, infotainment, and the powertrain. AEC-Q100 has been in place for over 20 years defining the reliability qualification requirements for Automotive integrated circuits. To get a certificate meeting the AEC-Q100 Grade 2 requirements, a manufacturer is required to submit a product to extreme environmental challenges. GOWIN has submitted and passed all the requirements for their following devices: GW1N-LV4QN88A4, GW2A-LV18QN88A6, GW2A-LV18PG256A6. In addition, GOWIN’s Ultra Low Power GW1NZ-LV1QN48A4 will complete AEC-Q100 qualification in Q3’2021. GOWIN’s success with mainstream FPGAs is now extended to its Automotive Grade products. Active implementations with these low cost, small size devices include 360-degree surround view, smart cockpit, and vehicle control system. “We are pleased to bring our low cost, small size, and low power FPGA products to the automotive segment,” said Scott Casper, Director of Sales, GOWIN Semiconductor. “We continue to increase our presence in expanding marketplaces offering easy to use solutions for embedded system designers.” For more information about GOWIN’s Automotive Grade products or any of their low-power, small size, low-cost FGPA devices, please visit www.gowinsemi.com. About GOWIN Semiconductor Corp. Founded in 2014, Gowin Semiconductor Corp., headquartered with major R&D in China, has the vision to accelerate customer innovation worldwide with our programmable solutions. We focus on optimizing our products and removing barriers for customers using programmable logic devices. Our commitment to technology and quality enables customers to reduce the total cost of ownership from using FPGA on their production boards. Our offerings include a broad portfolio of programmable logic devices, design software, intellectual property (IP) cores, reference designs, and development kits. We strive to serve customers in the consumer, industrial, communication, medical, and automotive markets worldwide. Copyright 2019 GOWIN Semiconductor Corp. GOWIN, LittleBee®, GW1N/NR/NS/1NSR/1NZ®, Arora®, GW2A/AR®, GOWIN EDA and other designated brands included herein are trademarks of GOWIN Semiconductor Corp. in China and other countries. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. For more information, please email email@example.com Media Contact: Scott Casper firstname.lastname@example.org
MGB Biopharma, a biopharmaceutical company developing MGB-BP-3, a novel antibacterial, for the treatment of Clostridioides difficile (CDI), today announces the successful completion of its End-of-Phase 2 (EOP2) meeting with the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA), an important milestone for the company and its lead product.
Amsterdam-based fintech Factris has recently closed a funding round with the private debt fund Dexteritas for 5MM EUR. This funding will enable Factris to support more factoring companies, acquire loan portfolios, and free up trapped investment capital, propelling them forward to become one of the biggest working-capital providers to SMEs in the EU. This debt funding supplements the recent 50MM EUR senior debt facility provided by NNIP.
AMSTERDAM and LONDON, Jan. 27, 2021 /CNW/ -- Payvision, the global fintech and omnichannel payments provider, and Selina, the global hospitality platform, announce their partnership in providing travelers with the ultimate user experience.
The Team finally catches up with their target and attempt to talk him down.
They are bursting with glorious colours, practical pieces and trend-led accessoriesFrom Country Living