Saturday,
19 October 2019

Microsoft

Oracle Co-CEO Mark Hurd dies at 62 (3)
By catherine thorbecke Mark Hurd, a tech industry tycoon and the co-CEO of Oracle, died on Friday, according to co-founder Larry Ellison. Hurd was 62. "It is with a profound sense of sadness and loss that I tell everyone here at Oracle that Mark Hurd passed away early this morning," Ellison wrote in a statement posted to Hurd's website.
Deep-sea explorers find wreck of Japanese Second World War aircraft carrier sunk in pivotal Battle of Midway (2)
'You see the damage these things took, and it's humbling to watch some of the video of these vessels because they're war graves,' historian says Jon Sharman Friday 18 October 2019 14:56 {{ moreThanTen}} {{total}} comments {{/moreThanTen}} Deep-sea explorers scouring the world's oceans for sunken Second World War ships have uncovered the wreck of a Japanese aircraft carrier destroyed in the pivotal Battle of Midway.
Oracle Co-Chief Mark Hurd Dies At 62 (1)
Mark Hurd had previously led Hewlett-Packard, including when the company's media leak investigation spiraled into a spying scandal in 2006. World | (c) 2019 The Washington Post | Marie C. Baca, The Washington Post | Updated: October 19, 2019 06:41 IST Mark Hurd joined Oracle in 2010. San Francisco, United States: Mark Hurd, the co-CEO of software giant Oracle who had been on medical leave since last month, died Friday at the age of 62.
Stocks end lower; S&P 500 notches 2nd straight weekly gain (2)
October 19, 2019 (Mainichi Japan) In this Oct. 2, 2019, file photo specialist William Geier works on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange. (AP Photo/Richard Drew) (AP) - The S&P 500 index closed out an uneven week of trading on Wall Street with its second straight weekly gain, even though stock indexes ended lower Friday. RelatedNikkei ends at 10-month high despite weak China growth data Technology companies led the slide, erasing some of the market's gains from
Boeing, J&J, dismal China data drag Wall Street lower (1)
Stephen Culp NEW YORK (Reuters) - Wall Street fell on Friday as negative headlines about Johnson & Johnson and Boeing, along with bleak economic data from China, soured investor risk appetite and offset generally positive corporate earnings. Traders work on the floor at the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) in New York, U.S., October 18, 2019.
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