Bloomberg Surveillance: Early Edition with Francine Lacqua live from London, bringing insight on global markets and the top business stories of the day.
Overnight on Wall Street is morning in Europe. Bloomberg Daybreak Europe, anchored live from London, tracks breaking news in Europe and around the world. Markets never sleep, and neither does Bloomberg News. Monitor your investments 24 hours a day, around the clock from around the globe.
Radio personality and budding entrepreneur Angela Yee describes her youth in the New York City hip hop scene, her first radio job at Shade 45 and how she played a central role in bringing together some of the biggest names in music. In this episode, hear how Yee introduced Jay Electronica to Jay Z, why she decided to book Eminem for one of his first shows, and how she’s expanded her empire to include real estate and a new coffee venture.
Why Banks Are Suddenly Borrowing From the Fed’s Discount Window
BofA’s Subramanian Warns That a 10% Drop in Earnings Is Coming
Swedish Inflation Tops 10% for the First Time Since 1991
Britain May Avoid a Recession for Now as Consumers Spend
Bank of Korea’s Rhee Keeps Policy Options Open After Rate Hike
China’s Government to Take Golden Shares in Alibaba, Tencent
At Least 7 Dead as Severe Winds, Tornadoes Hammer US South
Notorious Ransomware Gang Accused of Attack on UK’s Royal Mail
Major Tower Operator Faces Hiring Dilemma as CEO Who Piloted Growth Departs
European Earnings Next Week Show Testing Times for Ericsson
Ukraine Latest: Kyiv Fights in Soledar as Russia Seen in Control
Japan Indicts Suspected Killer of Former Premier Abe
Fitness Billionaire Ends $550 Million Reset of Technogym Riches
How the Global Economy Has Been ‘Rewired’ and What That Means for Your Portfolio
Inflation Hits London Barber Shops With the £100-Plus Haircut
Wanda Billionaire’s Son Arrested After Punching Man in Street
Hold the Champagne (Brunch). Inflation Isn’t Over, or Easy
UK Firms Don’t Want to Talk About You-Know-What
East Africa’s Pirates Are Forgotten But Not Gone
Climate Data Startups Take Science Off Campus and Into Boardrooms
Housing Pain to Continue Until Economy Slows and Prices Fall
Young Bankers Who Got Used to Smooth Sailing Prepare for a Storm
Powerful India Hindu Group Hints at Support for LGBTQ Couples
Human Rights Watch Says Tories Are Stripping Away Fundamental Rights
At Least 7 Dead as Severe Winds, Tornadoes Hammer US South
New Gas Boilers Should Be Phased Out Within Decade, UK Review Says
War Turns Sleepy Polish City Into World’s Gateway to Ukraine
Indianapolis Gets Serious About Car Crash Investigations
NYC Mayor Goes Up Against  Other City Leaders in Fight Over Spending Cuts
Japan Expects Local FTX Clients to Get Funds Back From February
Bitcoin Mining in 2023: No Rest for the Weary (Podcast)
FTX Debacle Impels UAE to Assess Its Crypto Ambitions (Podcast)
The SAP SE logo sits on a wall at the software company’s headquarters in Walldorf, Germany.

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SAP SE has been accused of “improper conduct” linked to state contracts in Kenya and Tanzania, a claim that could plunge the German software giant into a second African corruption scandal in as many years.
The graft allegations, which are being investigated by U.S. authorities, relate to deals in 2014 and 2015, the Walldorf-based company said in an emailed statement on Thursday. SAP and Twenty Third Century Systems, a partner across Africa and the Middle East, have since made management changes and strengthened compliance, SAP said.