Confronted with the COVID-19 virus epidemic, the Chinese and Iranian regimes have unveiled their truest character: a near absolutist impulse toward deception and an absolutist focus on avoiding damage to regime elites.
Recent days have brought reports of shoppers clearing out supermarket shelves from Wuhan and Hong Kong to Singapore and Milan in response to the spread of coronavirus. This behaviour is often described as "panic buying". However, the research show
Hong Kong permanent residents aged 18 and above will each receive a cash handout of HK$10,000 (US$1,200) in a HK$120 billion relief deal rolled out by the government to ease the burden on individuals and companies, while saving jobs, the Post can reveal.F
Chevron instructed its workers at its London office to work from home Tuesday after an employee experiencing flu-like symptoms was tested for coronavirus, a person familiar with the matter told CNN Business. In an abundance of caution, employees at the of
The coronavirus outbreak is taking a toll on the economy in China and beyond . Certain sectors and companies are more exposed to risk than others. Business Insider reached out to a number of retailers to get a sense of how the coronavirus is impacting the
Traffic congestion in China's largest wealthiest cities, coal use at six major power producers, and property sales volumes across 30 major Chinese cities suggest the market impact of the coronavirus outbreak hasn't been fully baked in.
Coca-Cola says coronavirus has disrupted its supply chain, and artificial sweeteners from China could be in shorter supply if the outbreak continues to spread. Production and exports have been delayed for Coke's suppliers of sugar alternatives used in
Traders are boosting their bets on central banks cutting rates as coronavirus deaths spike, but such policy won't do much for stock markets, Seema Shah, chief investment strategist at Principal Global Investors, said Monday. Rate cuts primarily streng