An Apple store in the Sanlitun area of Beijing. Factories in China assemble iPhones, stitch up Nike apparel and footwear and make Chevrolets and Fords. It isn’t clear how many jobs this creates, but the American Chamber of Commerce in China said that more than one third of its 800 plus member companies have more than 1,000 employees in the country.
Many of the students and faculty members who took part in demonstrations had also been inspired by the protest movement sparked last year in Ferguson, a suburb of St. Louis, after a white police officer there killed Michael Brown, an unarmed black man, and they were experienced at using social media in organizing. They saw themselves as part of a continuum of activism linking Ferguson, other deaths at the hands of police, protests on campuses around the country and the Black Lives Matter movement..
But jokes aside, we’ve gotten our hands on a lot of smart home gadgets over the years, and the Echo is among the most fun, easiest and intuitive to use. After all, Mashable named it the best tech product of 2015 for good reason. The company also recently announced a smaller, more portable sized version called the Amazon Tap ($129, or $50 less than the standard sized Echo) that does virtually all of the same things..
Desde la Casa Blanca se informó que a las 28 empresas que se habían sumado en junio a la iniciativa para equilibrar los salarios entre hombres y mujeres, se acaban de adherir otras29. Las compaías firmantes se comprometen a llevar a caboun análisis anual de toda la política salarial de géneroy revisar las prácticas de contratación y promoción para reducir la brecha que persiste en el mundo laboral. Kearney, Akamai Technologies, Anheuser Busch, Apple, Chobani, Coca Cola, CVS Health, Delta Air Lines, Dropbox, Dunkin’ Brands, EY, Facebook, General Motors (GM), The Hartford, The Hershey Company, Hilton, IBM, IKEA (Estados Unidos), Intel, The Libra Group, LinkedIn, MailChimp, Microsoft, Nike, Patagonia, Target, Unilever y Visa..
A revitalized Mount Sunapee has a score to settle with northbound traffic. Known for two decades as the New England resort skiers and snowboarders would rather pass on their way to someplace else, it is now snagging its own share of the skier packed cars. Perhaps a highway sign along Route 89 North should now read: ”If you skied at Sunapee, you’d be here by now.” Less than 90 minutes from Boston, this Yankee ski area was owned by the State of New Hampshire for 50 years, until 1998..