The global brands all announced Tuesday they were temporarily suspending their business in Russia in response to the country’s invasion of Ukraine.
The leaders of OPEC and its oil-producing allies plan to gradually increase oil production while Russia’s invasion of Ukraine rattles markets, reshapes alliances, kills civilians and sends the price of crude skyrocketing.
Moscow’s war on Ukraine and the ferocious financial backlash it’s unleashed are not only inflicting an economic catastrophe on President Vladimir Putin’s Russia. The repercussions are also menacing the global economy.
All 31 member countries of the International Energy Agency have agreed to release oil from their strategic reserves—half of that from the United States—“to send a strong message to oil markets” that there will be “no shortfall in supplies.”
An amendment approved to Senate Bill 388, which deals with foreign gifts and ownership of agricultural land, would block Russian-controlled businesses from acquiring property in Indiana for one year.
In its annual report on Chinese compliance with WTO rules, the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative said Wednesday that China isn’t keeping the promises it made to open its markets to foreign competition.
The crossing normally carries 25% of all trade between the two countries, and the blockade on the Canadian side had disrupted business in both countries, with automakers forced to shut down several assembly plants.
The blocked bridge carries 25% of all trade between the two countries, and Canadian authorities expressed increasing worry about the economic effects.
U.S. Trade Representative Katherine Tai said the agreement with Japan, along with a separate deal last year on steel with the European Union, will put them in a better place to compete against China, the world’s second largest economy.
For Beijing, these Olympics are a confirmation of its status as world player and power. But for many outside China, particularly in the West, they have become a confirmation of the country’s increasingly authoritarian turn.
The October deficit was the smallest monthly deficit since a $66.2 billion imbalance in April.
Members from the Qatari commercial attache’s office met with Gov. Eric Holcomb, Secretary of Commerce Brad Chambers and more than 30 Indiana-based companies on Tuesday.
U.S. officials say China’s ambitions in artificial intelligence and a range of advanced technologies could eventually give Beijing a decisive military edge and possible dominance over health care and other essential sectors in America.
The Financial Stability Oversight Council, which is headed by Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen and includes Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell, acknowledged in a report that climate change is a serious economic threat.
The dispute at the U.S.-Canada border is threatening America’s supply of Alaska pollock, a key fish used for popular products such as fish sticks. Most fast-food fish sandwiches, including the McDonald’s Filet-O-Fish, are made from pollock.
Each country that signed the deal must pass legislation to enact the measure, which is aimed at limiting corporations’ ability to lower their tax bills by shifting profits to the lowest-tax jurisdictions globally.
U.S officials allege that China’s Ministry of State Security has been using criminal contract hackers who have engaged in cyber extortion schemes and theft for their own profit, officials said.
The agreement announced Thursday is an attempt to address challenges presented by a globalized and increasingly digital world economy in which profits can be relocated across borders.
Indiana’s delegation is scheduled to leave Indianapolis on Monday, July 5, and return Friday, July 9.
The U.S. move is a potential hurdle for President Joe Biden’s ambition to promote solar power. Hoshine is one of the biggest global suppliers of polysilicon, a material used to make solar panels.