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Bloomberg Surveillance: Early Edition with Anna Edwards, Matt Miller & Kailey Leinz live from London, Berlin and New York, bringing insight on global markets and the top business stories of the day.
Bloomberg Daybreak, anchored from New York, Boston, Washington DC and San Francisco provides listeners with everything they need to know. Hear the latest economic, business and market news, as well as global, national, and local news.
Every city in America has a racial and economic dividing line. This is the story of Troost Avenue in Kansas City, and those looking to erase the divide.
Traders Return to Haven Playbook as Recession Risk Boosts Bonds
Grab Your Sunblock, Your Digital Assets, and Head to Bitcoin Beach
Online Drug Sellers Lead China Tech Losses on Fears of Sales Ban
Paramount’s Star-Studded UK Streaming Launch Faces Gloomy Brits
Swedish Gaming Firm Upended by War Opens New Hubs Across Europe
Draghi Faces Coalition Turmoil at Home Ahead of Foreign Summits
South Africa Inflation at Five-Year High of 6.5% Tops Central Bank Target
The World’s Bubbliest Housing Markets Are Flashing Warning Signs
White House Claim of Inflation Cushion Undercut by Savings Data
Chelsea Names Co-Owner Boehly Chairman as Club Appoints Board
Title IX: Scurry’s Career, Law Forever Linked At Smithsonian
Russian Kaliningrad Is a Microcosm of Europe’s Woes
Italy’s Families Aren’t Rich Enough to Evade a Crisis
The Hidden Cost of Saving UK Taxpayers Billions of Pounds
LVMH Has a Younger Arnault Working on Its Makeover of Tiffany’s
Emmanuel Macron Wants to Pay Workers a Dividend
China’s Consumer Confidence Crisis Will Leave Permanent Scars
Civil Jury Finds Bill Cosby Sexually Abused Teenager in 1975
Dartmouth Is Getting Rid of Student Loans for Undergraduates
Hong Kong’s Gay Rights Advocates Fear Civil Crackdown May Undo Progress
Climate Change a Factor in ‘Unprecedented’ South Asia Floods
Firefighters Battle Wildfire Near Turkish Resort of Marmaris
NYC Jails Report Second Death in Two Days as Safety Calls Mount
The 911 for Mental Health Is Almost Here — Ready or Not
Hong Kong’s Floating Jumbo Restaurant Sinks at Sea
Grab Your Sunblock, Your Digital Assets, and Head to Bitcoin Beach
Bitcoin Sinks Again as Risk-Off Mood Returns on Recession Fears
BlockFi CEO Prince on Credit Pact With FTX, Crypto Plunge: Q&A
The company has tapped major entertainment brands for its NFT-minting service.

Crypto payments company MoonPay is partnering with major entertainment brands as it expands further into the struggling nonfungible token market. Fox Corp., Universal Pictures, Creative Artists Agency and Death Row Records will create NFT collections using HyperMint, MoonPay’s platform for minting digital assets, the company plans to announce Tuesday.
MoonPay didn’t elaborate on exactly what kind of NFTs these brands would create, but Ivan Soto-Wright, MoonPay’s co-founder and chief executive officer, said the company is eyeing sports, film, music, fashion and gaming as areas that could benefit from the technology. For example, NFT tickets for football games could entitle fans to special experiences and memorabilia. And MoonPay could help companies like Universal Pictures release NFTs tied to movie releases. Soto-Wright is also interested in exploring NFT music licenses that would give artists more control over how they monetize their music.


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