The New York Times
· Wealthy Fliers Worried About Coronavirus Turn to Private Jet Service →
But commercial flights fared worse over the holiday, plunging to 12 percent of the 2019 level.
· 'I’m stuck in limbo': will the Covid generation of young people face long-term fallout? →
Stripped of their social networks and plunged back into a childhood holding pattern, many are struggling.
· Silver Miners' Q1 2020 Fundamentals →
Even before COVID-19 mine shutdowns became widespread, silver production plunged leading to lower revenues.
· Investment strategy during coronavirus: Here’s how select stocks, sectors may earn maximum gains →
The 30-share Sensex hit a record high of 42, 274 during the start of the year then plunged to a 52-week low of 25,638 in March.
· June Market Outlook: Big Test Looms In New Month As States Navigate Reopenings →
All this is a lot to absorb for long-term investors already reeling from the market’s huge plunge in March and sharp comeback after that.
· Natural Gas Market Overview: Annual Storage 'Surplus' To Continue Shrinking →
We estimate that the number of nationwide heating degree-days (HDDs) plunged up by 75% w-o-w (from 23 to 6), while the number of nationwide cooling degree-days (CDDs) jumped by 58% (from 34 to 54).
· Here Is Why The S&P 500 Could Be Headed For 3,700 →
I started selling stocks as they crossed below my line in the sand and I started putting in inverse ETFs beginning on March 6th as estimates began to plunge.
The New York Times
· In Brazil, a President Under Fire Lashes Out at Investigators →
Brazil now has the world’s second-highest number of confirmed virus cases, after the United States, job losses are mounting and analysts are warning that the country could plunge into a deep recession.
· Federer tops list of world's highest-paid athletes →
Another plunge is expected next year from the shutdown.
· S Korean lawmaker-elect denies wrongdoing over 'comfort women' funds →
Relations between South Korea and Japan recently plunged to their lowest point in years amid their continuing disputes over history, which also include Japan’s refusal to compensate forced Korean laborers during its colonial rule.