Overnight on Wall Street is morning in Europe. Bloomberg Daybreak Europe, anchored live from London, tracks breaking news in Europe and around the world. Markets never sleep, and neither does Bloomberg News. Monitor your investments 24 hours a day, around the clock from around the globe.
In Chicago, a 10-year-old creates care packages that include everything from food to socks and toiletries for the homeless. Then there’s the young man who, looking to address the problem of sour candy that disappoints, becomes an online influencer who builds a business around his own candy line.
GSK Blood Cancer Drug Hits a US Regulatory Bump: The London Rush
Dubai Airports Lifts Passenger Outlook, Downplays Recession Risk
Italy to Raise Energy Windfall Tax in €35 Billion Budget
Ireland Rents Surge as Much as 24% in Fastest Gain on Record
New Zealand Posts Record Annual Trade Deficit as Imports Surge
Ex-Apple Daily Employees Plead Guilty in National Security Trial
Billionaire Investor Carl Icahn Is Betting Against GameStop Shares
Xi’s Common Prosperity Roars Back With JD.com Executive Pay Cuts
CD&R Is in Talks to Invest $1 Billion in Software Maker Pegasystems
Sequoia-Backed WeLab Seeks Funds at $2 Billion Value, Sources Say
Houthis Escalate Yemen Tensions With Drone Attack on Port
Key Malaysia Bloc Won’t Join Rivals to Form New Government
How Bad Will Housing Get? The Chill Gripping a Once-Hot Market Offers a Test
Elon Musk’s 2022 Wealth Loss Exceeds $100 Billion for First Time
Cuban Singer-songwriter Pablo Milanés Dies At 79
Turtlenecks Are Tokyo’s Latest Tool to Save Energy This Winter
Vodafone Is an MBA Case Study of Messed-Up M&A
These Banks Were Left Holding the Bag in Crypto Implosion
Sweden Is Rethinking What Makes It Great
How to Make Your Company Accessible for Disabled Employees
Tech Layoffs Send H-1B Visa Holders Scrambling for New Jobs
Sears Limps Through What Could Be Its Final Holiday Season
UK Rental Market Crisis Leaves Brits Paying for Rooms With Household Work
Colorado Club Shooting Follows Rise in Anti-LGBTQ Rhetoric, Violence
South Africa Is Negotiating More Green Finance With New Nations
Lekela Forges Ahead With Senegal Battery Plant, Eyes Hydrogen Projects
Berlin’s Beloved Transit Seat Design Escapes Legal Bind
NY’s First Legal Weed Sellers: Housing Works, People With Prior Convictions
Anonymous Donors Put Wealth Redistribution Into Activists’ Hands
Coinbase Hits Record Low as Crypto Contagion Anxiety Intensifies
What Does the Fall of FTX Mean for the Future of Crypto? (Podcast)
FTX Owes Its 50 Biggest Unsecured Creditors More Than $3 Billion

Italy has signed off on a €35 billion ($36 billion) budget law for next year which will raise a windfall tax on energy companies in order to expand aid to families and businesses hit by higher prices.
The new budget, the first presented by Giorgia Meloni’s right-wing administration, plans to increase the tax rate on additional profits made by selling energy to 35% from the current 25% until mid 2023, according to a government statement released early on Tuesday. In 2023, the tax will be calculated on additional net income declared by companies selling energy at higher prices, and not on sales as it is done at the moment.


Lascia un commento

Il tuo indirizzo email non sarà pubblicato. I campi obbligatori sono contrassegnati *