IBM CEO Arvind Krishna announced that the company would no longer sell facial recognition services, calling for a “national dialogue” on whether it should be used at all. He also voiced support for a new bill aiming to reduce police violence and increase accountability.
On Sunday, former NASA astronaut Kathy Sullivan reached the bottom of the Challenger Deep, almost 6.9 miles (11,000 meters) below the surface of the Pacific Ocean, according to EYOS Expeditions. Challenger Deep is considered the deepest point in Earth's oceans and resides within the Mariana Trench, a mighty, sickle-shaped depression lying about 1,100 miles east of the Philippines. The pressure at the bottom is over 1,000 times the pressure at sea level.
Buffalo protester shoved by Police could be an ANTIFA provocateur. 75 year old Martin Gugino was pushed away after appearing to scan police communications in order to black out the equipment. @OANN I watched, he fell harder than was pushed. Was aiming scanner. Could be a set up?
“Americans are ready to get back to action and so is President Trump," Trump 2020 campaign manager Brad Parscale said in a statement. "The Great American Comeback is real and the rallies will be tremendous. You’ll again see the kind of crowds and enthusiasm that Sleepy Joe Biden can only dream of.”
The company, which designs and manufactures polymer solutions and precision metal components, has been operating in south Minneapolis since 1987. The city will effectively lose 50 jobs when Wyrobek takes his business elsewhere, according to the outlet. Wyrobek isn't alone in his frustration. The city of Minneapolis says the looting and property damage have already caused at least $55 million in destruction so far.
The letter, obtained by Medium's tech publication OneZero and addressed to Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella and Executive Vice President Kurt DelBene, also calls on the company to formally express support for a list of demands from the Black Lives Matter activist organization's Seattle branch... Nadella reacted to the letter, telling FOX Business in a statement that the company needs to "do better."
It added that the problem was affecting its ability to access its computer servers, use email and otherwise make use of its internal systems. "There is also an impact on production systems outside of Japan," it added. The firm - which makes motorcycles, cars, generators and lawn mowers, among other products - said one of its internal servers was attacked externally. It added that "the virus had spread" throughout its network, but did not provide further details.
“We don’t actually have that answer yet. There are some estimates that suggest that anywhere between 6% of the population and 41% of the population may be infected but not have symptoms within a point estimate of around 16%,” she said on a live Q&A streamed across multiple social media platforms.
The suspect is U.S. Air Force Sgt. Steven Carrillo, who was allegedly caught on surveillance video with a weapon during the encounter. The Chronicle added Monday that while investigators have not yet concluded that Carillo had an anti-police motive, he posted several times on Facebook in defense of Antifa and against police actions in Black Lives Matter protests
City crews in Jacksonville start removing Confederate statue... Florida, started removing a Confederate statue that had been in the city park since 1898... University of Alabama announced that it will remove its three plaques that commemorate the university students who served in the Confederate Army and those who defended the campus... Virginia judge grants 10-day injunction on removal of Robert E. Lee monument...
"Today, we're getting so many different types of folks," Smith told The Daily Beast. "Doctors, engineers, unemployed state workers, federal workers, policemen, military. We even have white, Latino, and Asian members. You can be gay, straight, loud, quiet, dorky, rich, or poor."
China Daily, an English-language newspaper controlled by the Chinese Communist Party, has paid more than $4.6 million to The Washington Post and nearly $6 million to The Wall Street Journal since November 2016, the records show.
Both newspapers have published paid supplements that China Daily produces called “China Watch.” The inserts are designed to look like real news articles, though they often contain a pro-Beijing spin on contemporary news events.