WOW Skin Science is the all-natural haircare brand you need to know about
WOW Skin Science is the all-natural haircare brand you need to know about
As the class of 2021 plans to graduate next month, many college seniors are worried about landing a job amid the pandemic and an uncertain labor market.
William and Kate shared a new picture of their youngest son as he turns three.
Teams will have to go for two after touchdowns starting with the second overtime possession, and beginning in the third round each team will get one play to score from the 3-yard line.
An anticipated jump in inflation this year would be inconvenient, but it needn’t be a disaster.
Florida lawmakers on Thursday reached a deal on a sweeping $200 million school-choice proposal that would combine and significantly expand the state’s voucher programs that help families pay for private schooling.
The 32-year-old Spaniard had announced last September that she was diagnosed with early stage Hodgkin lymphoma and would need to go through six months of chemotherapy. "Another step forward," Suarez Navarro wrote on Twitter where she announced that she finished treatment. Suarez Navarro, known for one of the best backhands in tennis, had planned to compete at last year's U.S. Open but withdrew from the Grand Slam a week before it began for health reasons.
Motley Fool advisor Seth Jayson joins host Nick Sciple to give an introduction to the basics of EV charging and share his thoughts on how to invest in the space. To catch full episodes of all The Motley Fool's free podcasts, check out our podcast center.
Economic Investment Trust Limited (TSX: EVT) reports the following voting results for the election of directors at its Annual Meeting of Shareholders held on April 22, 2021:
To build your earnings season watch list, focus on stocks in or near a potential buy range ahead of their next report. One such company is Fox Factory (FOXF). It's expected to report on May 6. It's trading approximately 2% above a 144.36 buy point from a second-stage consolidation. Read "Looking For The Next Big Stock Market Winners? Start With...
Wall Street got a front seat at President Biden's climate summit.Why it matters: Banks, as financing gateways for other businesses, could help set the tone for the rest of corporate America. They're facing pressure — from world leaders, the United Nations, activists, you name it — to play their biggest role yet in greening the global economy.Stay on top of the latest market trends and economic insights with Axios Markets. Subscribe for freeDriving the news: Bank of America and Citigroup CEOs appeared at Thursday's summit — a nod to the role the administration sees banks playing in its efforts."Net zero [emissions] is very easy to say, but it’s going to be hard to do. Make no mistake about this, this is going to be really hard," Citi's Jane Fraser said.The White House hasn't yet mandated anything on the climate front from the private sector — though regulators could move to mandate climate risk disclosures.Background: Financial giants this week signed on to the industry's broadest climate change effort so far, as Axios' Ben Geman reports.Some banks individually said their operations — including those it finances — would achieve net-zero emissions by 2050.This UN-backed alliance creates a global common framework to track and verify those emissions. Notably, some banks did not sign on, as Politco reports.What they're saying: "This is a good business opportunity. We're not doing it because we're getting browbeaten into it," a bank executive involved with the alliance tells Axios of its climate efforts.Yes, but: Climate activists want banks to go even bigger. Specifically, they want banks to stop financing fossil fuel. The new alliance stops short of calling for that.JPMorgan, Bank of America and Citi were the biggest fossil fuel financiers last year, an independent report found.Read Axios' Felix Salmon on why greed is green ... See the new climate pledges.Like this article? Get more from Axios and subscribe to Axios Markets for free.
Prince Louis is just the latest in a long line of princes and princesses who have shouldered their backpacks and headed into the classroom. From Prince Charles's arrival at boarding school, to a sweet snap of Prince Louis before he headed off to nursery school, here we take a look back at our favorite royals on their first days. The Duke of Edinburgh joined Prince Charles as he greets the headmaster on his first day at Gordonstoun School.
First-of-its Kind Integrated Platform to Further Support Members with Chronic Conditions
More than 4.3 million passengers passed through Sheremetyevo International Airport in the first quarter of 2021, with the total for March reaching 1.674 million.
Get your hair ties ready.
These potted plants add life and visual interest to any space.
Here’s a hint: Spritz before you tint.
The death of Daunte Wright, who was shot near Minneapolis earlier this month, sparked mass protests.
When NASA's Ingenuity helicopter took off for the first time on Mars on April 19th it was a history-making moment. No manmade spacecraft had ever achieved powered flight on another planet, and the pint-sized helicopter made it look relatively easy. Such a monumental occasion is surely worthy of some moment of reflection on behalf of NASA and the scientific community at large, but NASA didn't have any time to waste. Instead, it went ahead and broke Ingenuity's own record today, just a few days after the helicopter's maiden flight. In a new blog post, NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory reveals that the helicopter completed its second flight today, April 22nd, and it did so while extending the amount of time it remained in the air and also completed a couple of simple maneuvers as a bonus. It's unclear exactly how many flights NASA will attempt within the helicopter's one-month lifespan but with two already under its belt, the sky is the limit. According to the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, the helicopter took off in the early morning hours (Eastern time) and went a bit higher than the first. The aircraft topped out at 16 feet of altitude, compared to the first flight which reached 10 feet. The helicopter reached its target altitude and then tilted roughly five degrees. This gave the craft some horizontal movement and Ingenuity traveled approximately seven feet sideways before once again righting itself. “The helicopter came to a stop, hovered in place, and made turns to point its camera in different directions,” Håvard Grip, Ingenuity’s chief pilot at JPL, said in a statement. “Then it headed back to the center of the airfield to land. It sounds simple, but there are many unknowns regarding how to fly a helicopter on Mars. That’s why we’re here – to make these unknowns known.” These might sound like rather simple tasks for a helicopter, especially since drone technology has reached a point where you can spend $100 and get one that is capable of some seriously crazy maneuvers. However, building, testing, and eventually flying one of these crafts on Mars is a great deal more complicated. Real-time control just isn't possible due to the severe delay in communication, and the atmosphere of Mars is a whole lot different than that of Earth, changing the makeup of aerial maneuvers. NASA will have a few more weeks of life left in Ingenuity before it decides to call it quits, and during that time it hopes to perform several more flights. The helicopter's handlers may choose to make each successive flight more and more complicated, but Ingenuity's mission has no scientific objectives whatsoever. As a proof of concept, the aircraft's only job is to do what it's told and hopefully survive to send data back to Earth.