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Napoleon Hill talks about his meeting with Andrew Carnegie
Lex’s Giles Wilkes and Alan Livsey discuss why bidding interest for the 140-character online messaging service is on the wane.
Lex's Giles Wilkes and Christopher Thompson discuss the announced consensual tie-up between the Anglo-Australian Henderson Group and the US fund manager Janus Capital.
The FT's Rob Armstrong explains why US stocks valuations have remained high and will remain so until monetary policy pushes up interest rates.
The FT's economics reporter Emily Cadman and Lex writer Giles Wilkes take the temperature of the post-Brexit referendum economy.
Chinese investment group Everbright and private equity firm PCP Capital Partners are making a play for a crown jewel of English football — Liverpool. Lex writers Giles Wilkes and Christopher Thompson discuss what's at stake.
Facebook has issued an apology for removing a Swedish video on breast cancer awareness and deeming the images offensive.
The video from Cancerfonden, the Swedish Cancer Society, showed animated figures of women with their breasts represented by pink circles, with the aim of explaining to women how to detect suspicious lumps.
Facebook later apologised for the blunder and said the images were now available:
"We're very sorry, our team processes millions of advertising images each week, and in some instances we incorrectly prohibit ads," a Facebook spokeswoman said in a statement to Mashable. Read more...More about Sweden, Breast Cancer, Facebook, and Tech
The video shows the preparation of several global dishes, and involves tiny grills, skewers, chopping boards and incredibly steady hands to put it all together.
Image: SINGAPORE AIRLINES
The dishes were prepared by Japanese miniature food artist, Yukiko Hasada. For the ad, she prepped grilled satay skewers, which needed to be fanned over charcoal. She even managed to achieve the perfect sear on her beef fillet in its miniaturised state. Read more...More about Miniature Food, Tiny Cooking, Singapore Airlines, Ads, and Watercooler
LONDON — A photojournalist's tweet about the misuse of a photo he took of a Sudanese refugee wearing an "I love London" hoodie has been shared over 9,000 times on Twitter.
Captioned, "Three so-called 'child' migrants arrive in Croydon from the Calais camp," the photo appeared alongside two others for a story published online by British news organization the Telegraph. The article covers the Home Office's recent decision not to conduct dental checks to verify the age of refugee children arriving in the country.
However, according to photographer Björn Kietzmann, his image was taken in Calais, not in Croydon: Read more...More about Photos, Photojournalist, Uk, Refugee Crisis, and Calais Refugee Camp