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Le Bitcoin explose aujourd’hui ! Pourquoi ?

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17h18 ▪
3
min de lecture ▪ par
Eddy S.

Le marché de la crypto est connu pour sa volatilité et ses fluctuations imprévisibles. Aujourd’hui, le Bitcoin connaît une hausse significative, captivant l’attention des investisseurs et des analystes du monde entier.

Bitcoin Crypto

Les fonds de pensions retraites adoubent ENFIN le Bitcoin

L’intégration très récente du Bitcoin dans les fonds de pension retraites est un phénomène qui a le potentiel de transformer le paysage financier traditionnel. Avec l’adoption croissante de fonds négociés en bourse (ETF) basés sur le Bitcoin, les institutions financières commencent à reconnaître la reine crypto comme un actif d’investissement viable. 

Cette évolution est particulièrement notable dans le domaine des fonds de pension, où une allocation, même minime, à des actifs numériques tels que le Bitcoin pourrait entraîner des afflux de capitaux significatifs. Vu que les fonds de pension suivent les investisseurs plus petits et plus sophistiqués dans le domaine des crypto-actifs, cela pourrait augmenter substantiellement la valeur du Bitcoin et influencer son prix comme c’est le cas aujourd’hui.

Les BRICS lancent leur crypto !

L’annonce récente de la création d’un système de paiement basé sur la blockchain et les cryptomonnaies par les BRICS, pourrait avoir un impact significatif sur le prix du Bitcoin. Cette initiative, qui vise à réduire la dépendance des BRICS au dollar américain dans les transactions internationales, pourrait faire chuter le billet vert et  entraîner une augmentation de la demande de Bitcoin en tant que monnaie de réserve alternative. 

Robert Kiyosaki a même conseillé aux utilisateurs crypto d’amasser autant de Bitcoin que possible, car la fin du dollar est proche. Ce conseil a certainement été pris au sérieux, vu le prix actuel du bitcoin qui ne cesse de grimper.

La résilience du Bitcoin face aux pressions réglementaires 

La stabilité du Bitcoin au-dessus du seuil psychologique de 63 000 dollars est un signe de résilience qui annonce une tendance haussière imminente. Les analystes ont observé que le maintien de ce niveau de support malgré les pressions réglementaires et les incertitudes macroéconomiques est un indicateur de la confiance des investisseurs dans la valeur du BTC. Ce seuil psychologique franchit, est-ce donc le début du Bull Run tant attendu ?

La montée du prix du Bitcoin aujourd’hui peut être attribuée à une combinaison de facteurs économiques, réglementaires, et même politiques sur le marché. Alors que certains voient dans cette hausse une opportunité d’investissement, d’autres restent prudents, conscients de la nature imprévisible du marché des cryptomonnaies.

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Eddy S. avatar

Eddy S.

Le monde évolue et l’adaptation est la meilleure arme pour survivre dans cet univers ondoyant. Community manager crypto à la base, je m’intéresse à tout ce qui touche de près ou de loin à la blockchain et ses dérivés. Dans l’optique de partager mon expérience et de faire connaître un domaine qui me passionne, rien de mieux que de rédiger des articles informatifs et décontractés à la fois.

DISCLAIMER

Les propos et opinions exprimés dans cet article n’engagent que leur auteur, et ne doivent pas être considérés comme des conseils en investissement. Effectuez vos propres recherches avant toute décision d’investissement.

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777’s Football Empire Under Review After Lender Hires Moelis

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Moelis & Co. has been hired to review 777 Partners LLC’s portfolio of football teams, people with knowledge of the matter said, raising fresh questions about the future of one of the sport’s biggest multiclub owners.

The investment bank has been appointed by New York insurance company Advantage Capital Holdings LLC, a major lender to 777, according to the people. Moelis is evaluating a range of potential options for 777’s football holdings, including possible asset sales, they said.

A-Cap’s loans to 777 are secured against some of the Miami-based investment firm’s assets. 777’s football assets include Vasco da Gama in Brazil, Italy’s Genoa Cricket and Football Club, Hertha BSC in Germany and Paris-based Red Star FC.

777 has been trying to add to its stable with an acquisition of English Premier League football club Everton FC. The deal has been dogged by financing problems and scrutiny of 777’s management of its sprawling collection of businesses, some of which have run into difficulties with creditors.

Everton owner Farhad Moshiri, who agreed to sell the Premier League team to 777 in September 2023, told fans earlier this week that he has recently received unsolicited approaches but that he won’t negotiate with anybody until the expiry of the sale agreement with 777 at the end of May.

777 this month faced accusations from other lenders, including Leadenhall Capital Partners, that its co-founder Josh Wander double pledged assets as collateral.

Leadenhall said in a lawsuit filed in New York that 777 and A-Cap are so entangled that A-Cap has been able to block efforts by 777 to restructure loans to other lenders. Leadenhall claims that A-Cap was owed more than $2.2 billion by entities affiliated with 777 at the end of last year. A-Cap has rejected any ownership ties to 777.

But A-Cap’s decision to appoint a restructuring specialist like Moelis will sharpen the focus on 777’s finances and could cast doubt over not only the Everton deal but also its status as a leading multiclub owner in football.

Deliberations are in the early stages and there’s no certainty they’ll result in any sales of 777’s football assets, the people said, asking not to be identified discussing confidential information. Representatives for A-Cap, Moelis and 777 declined to comment.

Moelis has been growing its presence in the sports market. It advised on the bid for Chelsea FC in 2022 and also advised on the sale of Grasshopper Zurich to LAFC and the sale of the Phoenix Suns and Mercury.

777 was one of the early proponents of the multiclub model, which is touted as a system for developing and sharing talent without the need for hefty transfer fees. It also offers owners the chance to seek cost synergies and strike more lucrative sponsorship deals across a portfolio. Critics say multiclub ownership merely creates farm clubs to serve the needs of the biggest names in a group.

Bloomberg’s Jill Shah co-authored this report.

Copyright 2024 Bloomberg.

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US Intelligence Agencies’ Embrace of Generative AI Is Wary and Urgent

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Long before generative AI’s boom, a Silicon Valley firm contracted to collect and analyze non-classified data on illicit Chinese fentanyl trafficking made a compelling case for its embrace by U.S. intelligence agencies.

The operation’s results far exceeded human-only analysis, finding twice as many companies and 400% more people engaged in illegal or suspicious commerce in the deadly opioid.

Excited U.S. intelligence officials touted the results publicly — the AI made connections based mostly on internet and dark-web data — and shared them with Beijing authorities, urging a crackdown.

One important aspect of the 2019 operation, called Sable Spear, that has not previously been reported: The firm used generative AI to provide U.S. agencies — three years ahead of the release of OpenAI’s groundbreaking ChatGPT product — with evidence summaries for potential criminal cases, saving countless work hours.

“You wouldn’t be able to do that without artificial intelligence,” said Brian Drake, the Defense Intelligence Agency’s then-director of AI and the project coordinator.

The contractor, Rhombus Power, would later use generative AI to predict Russia’s full-scale invasion of Ukraine with 80% certainty four months in advance, for a different U.S. government client. Rhombus says it also alerts government customers, who it declines to name, to imminent North Korean missile launches and Chinese space operations.

U.S. intelligence agencies are scrambling to embrace the AI revolution, believing they’ll otherwise be smothered by exponential data growth as sensor-generated surveillance tech further blankets the planet.

But officials are acutely aware that the tech is young and brittle, and that generative AI — prediction models trained on vast datasets to generate on-demand text, images, video and human-like conversation — is anything but tailor-made for a dangerous trade steeped in deception.

Analysts require “sophisticated artificial intelligence models that can digest mammoth amounts of open-source and clandestinely acquired information,” CIA director William Burns recently wrote in Foreign Affairs. But that won’t be simple.

The CIA’s inaugural chief technology officer, Nand Mulchandani, thinks that because gen AI models “hallucinate” they are best treated as a “crazy, drunk friend” — capable of great insight and creativity but also bias-prone fibbers. There are also security and privacy issues: adversaries could steal and poison them, and they may contain sensitive personal data that officers aren’t authorized to see.

That’s not stopping the experimentation, though, which is mostly happening in secret.

An exception: Thousands of analysts across the 18 U.S. intelligence agencies now use a CIA-developed gen AI called Osiris. It runs on unclassified and publicly or commercially available data — what’s known as open-source. It writes annotated summaries and its chatbot function lets analysts go deeper with queries.

Mulchandani said it employs multiple AI models from various commercial providers he would not name. Nor would he say whether the CIA is using gen AI for anything major on classified networks.

“It’s still early days,” said Mulchandani, “and our analysts need to be able to mark out with absolute certainty where the information comes from.” CIA is trying out all major gen AI models – not committing to anyone — in part because AIs keep leapfrogging each other in ability, he said.

Mulchandani says gen AI is mostly good as a virtual assistant looking for “the needle in the needle stack.” What it won’t ever do, officials insist, is replace human analysts.

Linda Weissgold, who retired as deputy CIA director of analysis last year, thinks war-gaming will be a “killer app.”

During her tenure, the agency was already using regular AI — algorithms and natural-language processing — for translation and tasks including alerting analysts during off hours to potentially important developments. The AI wouldn’t be able to describe what happened — that would be classified — but could say “here’s something you need to come in and look at.”

Gen AI is expected to enhance such processes.

Its most potent intelligence use will be in predictive analysis, believes Rhombus Power’s CEO, Anshu Roy. “This is probably going to be one of the biggest paradigm shifts in the entire national security realm — the ability to predict what your adversaries are likely to do.”

Rhombus’ AI machine draws on 5,000-plus datastreams in 250 languages gathered over 10-plus years including global news sources, satellite images and data cyberspace. All of it is open-source. “We can track people, we can track objects,” said Roy.

AI bigshots vying for U.S. intelligence agency business include Microsoft, which announced on May 7 that it was offering OpenAI’s GPT-4 for top-secret networks, though the product must still be accredited for work on classified networks.

A competitor, Primer AI, lists two unnamed intelligence agencies among its customers — which include military services, documents posted online for recent military AI workshops show. It offers AI-powered search in 100 languages to “detect emerging signals of breaking events” of sources including Twitter, Telegram, Reddit and Discord and help identify “key people, organizations, locations.” Primer lists targeting among its technology’s advertised uses. In a demo at an Army conference just days after the Oct. 7 Hamas attack on Israel, company executives described how their tech separates fact from fiction in the flood of online information from the Middle East.

Primer executives declined to be interviewed.

In the near term, how U.S. intelligence officials wield gen AI may be less important than counteracting how adversaries use it: To pierce U.S. defenses, spread disinformation and attempt to undermine Washington’s ability to read their intent and capabilities.

And because Silicon Valley drives this technology, the White House is also concerned that any gen AI models adopted by U.S. agencies could be infiltrated and poisoned, something research indicates is very much a threat.

Another worry: Ensuring the privacy of “U.S. persons” whose data may be embedded in a large-language model.

“If you speak to any researcher or developer that is training a large-language model, and ask them if it is possible to basically kind of delete one individual piece of information from an LLM and make it forget that — and have a robust empirical guarantee of that forgetting — that is not a thing that is possible,” John Beieler, AI lead at the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, said in an interview.

It’s one reason the intelligence community is not in “move-fast-and-break-things” mode on gen AI adoption.

“We don’t want to be in a world where we move quickly and deploy one of these things, and then two or three years from now realize that they have some information or some effect or some emergent behavior that we did not anticipate,” Beieler said.

It’s a concern, for instance, if government agencies decide to use AIs to explore bio- and cyber-weapons tech.

William Hartung, a senior researcher at the Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft, says intelligence agencies must carefully assess AIs for potential abuse lest they lead to unintended consequences such as unlawful surveillance or a rise in civilian casualties in conflicts.

“All of this comes in the context of repeated instances where the military and intelligence sectors have touted “miracle weapons” and revolutionary approaches — from the electronic battlefield in Vietnam to the Star Wars program of the 1980s to the “revolution in military affairs in the 1990s and 2000s — only to find them fall short,” he said.

Government officials insist they are sensitive to such concerns. Besides, they say, AI missions will vary widely depending on the agency involved. There’s no one-size-fits-all.

Take the National Security Agency. It intercepts communications. Or the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA). Its job includes seeing and understanding every inch of the planet. Then there is measurement and signature intel, which multiple agencies use to track threats using physical sensors.

Supercharging such missions with AI is a clear priority.

In December, the NGA issued a request for proposals for a completely new type of generative AI model. The aim is to use imagery it collects — from satellites and at ground level – to harvest precise geospatial intel with simple voice or text prompts. Gen AI models don’t map roads and railways and “don’t understand the basics of geography,” the NGA’s director of innovation, Mark Munsell, said in an interview.

Munsell said at an April conference in Arlington, Virginia that the U.S. government has currently only modeled and labeled about 3% of the planet.

Gen AI applications also make a lot of sense for cyberconflict, where attackers and defenders are in constant combat and automation is already in play.

But lots of vital intelligence work has nothing to do with data science, says Zachery Tyson Brown, a former defense intelligence officer. He believes intel agencies will invite disaster if they adopt gen AI too swiftly or completely. The models don’t reason. They merely predict. And their designers can’t entirely explain how they work.

Not the best tool, then, for matching wits with rival masters of deception.

“Intelligence analysis is usually more like the old trope about putting together a jigsaw puzzle, only with someone else constantly trying to steal your pieces while also placing pieces of an entirely different puzzle into the pile you’re working with,” Brown recently wrote in an in-house CIA journal. Analysts work with “incomplete, ambiguous, often contradictory snippets of partial, unreliable information.”

They place considerable trust in instinct, colleagues and institutional memories.

“I don’t see AI replacing analysts anytime soon,” said Weissgold, the former CIA deputy director of analysis.

Quick life-and-death decisions sometimes must be made based on incomplete data, and current gen AI models are still too opaque.

“I don’t think it will ever be acceptable to some president,” Weissgold said, “for the intelligence community to come in and say, ‘I don’t know, the black box just told me so.’”

Photo: (AP Illustration/Jenni Sohn)

Copyright 2024 Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

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Agencies
InsurTech
Data Driven
Artificial Intelligence

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Uvalde Families Sue Meta and Call of Duty Maker

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USTIN, Texas (AP) — Families in Uvalde took more legal action Friday on the second anniversary of the Robb Elementary School attack, suing Meta Platforms, which owns Instagram, and the maker of the video game Call of Duty over claims the companies bear responsibility for products used by the teenage gunman.

They also filed another lawsuit against Daniel Defense, which manufactured the AR-style rifle used in the May 24, 2022, shooting — and has already been sued.

It added to mounting lawsuits over the attack and came as the small Texas city gathered to mourn the anniversary of one of the deadliest school shootings in U.S. history. The gunman killed 19 students and two teachers. Officers finally confronted and shot him after waiting more than an hour to enter the fourth-grade classroom.

“There is a direct line between the conduct of these companies and the Uvalde shooting,” said Josh Koskoff, an attorney for the families. “This three-headed monster knowingly exposed him to the weapon, conditioned him to see it as a tool to solve his problems and trained him to use it.”

Some of the same families on Wednesday filed a $500 million lawsuit against Texas state police officials and officers who were part of the botched law enforcement response that day. More than 370 federal, state and local officers responded but waited more than an hour to confront the shooter inside the classroom as students and teaches lay dead, dying or wounded.

Friday’s lawsuits are not the first to accuse technology companies of having a role in radicalizing or influencing mass shooters. Families of victims in a May 2022 attack on a Buffalo, New York, supermarket sued social media companies, including Meta and Instagram, over content on their platforms.

The lawsuit against Georgia-based gun-maker Daniel Defense was filed in Texas by the same group of 19 families who sued on Wednesday. The lawsuit against Meta and Activision Blizzard — the maker of Call of Duty — were filed in California with additional families of victims from the attack.

Activision called the Uvalde shooting “horrendous and heartbreaking in every way, and we express our deepest sympathies to the families and communities who remain impacted by this senseless act of violence. Millions of people around the world enjoy video games without turning to horrific acts.”

A video game industry trade group also pushed back on blaming games for violence, arguing research has found no link.

“We are saddened and outraged by senseless acts of violence. At the same time, we discourage baseless accusations linking these tragedies to video gameplay, which detract from efforts to focus on the root issues in question and safeguard against future tragedies,” the Entertainment Software Association said.

The amount of damages sought in the new lawsuits was not immediately clear.

According to the lawsuits, the Uvalde shooter had played versions of Call of Duty since he was 15, including one that allowed him to effectively practice with the version of the rifle he used at the school. The families also accused Instagram of doing little to enforce its rules that ban marketing firearms and harmful content to children.

The Uvalde shooter opened an online account with Daniel Defense before his 18th birthday and purchased the rifle as soon as he could, according to the lawsuit.

“Simultaneously, on Instagram, the shooter was being courted through explicit, aggressive marketing. In addition to hundreds of images depicting and venerating the thrill of combat, Daniel Defense used Instagram to extol the illegal, murderous use of its weapons,” the families’ attorneys said in a statement.

Daniel Defense and Meta each did not immediately respond to emails requesting comment.

In a congressional hearing in 2022, Daniel Defense CEO Marty Daniels called the Uvalde shooting and others like it “pure evil” and “deeply disturbing.”

A separate lawsuit filed by different plaintiffs in December 2022 against local and state police, the city, and other school and law enforcement, seeks at least $27 billion and class-action status for survivors. At least two other lawsuits have been filed against Daniel Defense.

In Uvalde, community members planned a vigil to remember those killed. Other events included a bell ringing and butterfly release at a local church.

“As we mark this solemn day, may we pray for those we lost, their loved ones, and all those who were wounded,” President Joe Biden said in a letter to the community.

This story has been updated to say that the gunman killed 19 students and two teachers.

Photo: FILE – Flowers are piled around crosses with the names of the victims killed in a school shooting as people visit a memorial at Robb Elementary School to pay their respects May 31, 2022, in Uvalde, Texas.

Copyright 2024 Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

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Should Elon Musk be paid $56 billion? Tesla shareholders get to vote

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It may be the highest-stakes popularity contest in history. 

Friends and foes of tech billionaire Elon Musk are in the middle of a two-month battle over whether to reinstate a record $56 billion pay package for the Tesla CEO, months after a Delaware state judge struck down his compensation as improperly awarded.

The fight is in the form of a shareholder vote: Nearly all owners of Tesla stock, including Wall Street firms and thousands of individual investors, are casting ballots for or against the pay package, voting mostly online ahead of the automaker’s June 13 annual meeting in Austin, Texas.

The question before shareholders: whether to bless a pay package that they originally approved in 2018 but that the Delaware judge deemed illegal under that state’s corporate laws.

The vote is unusual not only because of the fortune that Musk stands to gain — it’s 250 times larger than the median among Musk’s peers, according to the judge who voided it in January — but also because of the public and private jockeying on both sides of the pay vote.

Tesla has bought advertisements and launched a website to try to sway investors to vote for the package — tactics that experts say are unheard of in a debate about a corporate executive’s pay. Some Musk backers are also making online videos and reaching out to potential swing voters one on one, as if it were an election for public office.

But opponents of Musk’s compensation deal are getting organized, too. Several investors released a joint letter this month urging fellow shareholders to vote down the package as excessive.

The vote is a test of investors’ continued faith in Musk, who has become an increasingly polarizing public figure especially because of his extreme views, including on immigration and transgender issues. One of the world’s wealthiest people, he maintains a base of loyal fans.

James Park, a law professor at the University of California, Los Angeles, said investors are likely thinking about an array of factors in deciding whether to reward Musk for his performance as CEO.

“It’ll be partly a popularity contest, but I think the shareholders will also do a hard-nosed rational calculus about whether it’s worth paying this sum to ensure he doesn’t go somewhere else,” he said.

Musk has all but threatened to abandon Tesla if he doesn’t get additional shares in the company. In January, he posted on X that he “would prefer to build products outside of Tesla” if he didn’t have 25% voting control of the company. As of January, he had about 13% of the company, according to CNBC.

Musk’s attention is already divided. He’s also the CEO of rocket company SpaceX, the owner of X and a co-founder of brain science startup Neuralink.

The amount of money at stake is massive even by Musk’s standards. He has a net worth of $191 billion, according to the Bloomberg Billionaires Index, so the package is equal to more than a quarter of his wealth. Musk was never paid the money: By the time the package was voided, he had stock options equivalent to 304 million Tesla shares but had not yet exercised the options to acquire them, according to the Delaware ruling.

Tesla shareholders approved the pay package in 2018, with compensation tied to Tesla’s performance including its market value. There was dissent even then, with 73% of votes in favor compared to a typical 95% approval level for corporate CEO pay, Reuters reported.

To some of Musk’s critics, the vote on whether to reinstate the $56 billion package is a brazen attempt to get around the ruling of Delaware Chancery Court Judge Kathaleen McCormick. She ruled in favor of a handful of Tesla shareholders who argued the pay was unfair in part because the board that approved it was too close to Musk to be entirely independent and shareholders were unaware of all the facts.

“At least as to this transaction, Musk controlled Tesla,” McCormick wrote in her ruling.

The situation is far from a textbook model of how to run a major corporation, said Nadya Malenko, a finance professor at Boston College’s school of management.

“These are not good examples of governance,” she said, pointing to the conflicts and lack of transparency brought to light in the Delaware litigation.

After the Delaware ruling, lawyers for the plaintiff shareholders asked the judge to award what would be a record $6 billion in attorney’s fees for winning the case. The judge hasn’t ruled on that request, and Tesla’s board said in a proxy statement that a fee award may not be warranted if shareholders reapprove the compensation package.

Musk and the board say they plan to appeal McCormick’s ruling, and they’re hoping a second vote will, in effect, override McCormick’s concerns about the pay package. The board is also separately asking shareholders to approve moving Tesla’s state of incorporation to Texas.

But it’s far from clear that a second shareholder vote will pass court muster, said Ann Lipton, a Tulane University law professor. She said even if a majority of shareholders vote “yes,” there will almost certainly be further litigation in Delaware — meaning the case will go on.

“This just hasn’t been done before,” Lipton said, calling the whole matter unprecedented. “This idea of, after a trial, after a finding of a violation of fiduciary duty, to have a vote again — I’m unaware of anything like this happening before.”

From a legal standpoint, Lipton said, corporate boards are supposed to maximize shareholder value, and it’s unclear how the pay package benefits shareholders in a tangible way. The $56 billion would be back pay covering a period since 2018 during which Musk has already done his job, and if it were framed as a bonus or a gift, a court still might rule it unreasonable, she said.

“Gifts are nice. Gifts are fine. But a gift of corporate assets with no corresponding benefit falls into the legal category of ‘waste,’” she wrote in a blog post.

Some of Musk’s supporters say that despite the Delaware ruling, they see the 2018 pay package as a promise that Tesla should follow through on as long as Musk holds up his end of the bargain by meeting the package’s performance goals.

“A deal is a deal,” several investors have posted on Musk’s social media app X, alongside screenshots of confirmation that they voted and the hashtag #VotedTesla24.

The performance requirements set in 2018 were based on three factors: Tesla’s market capitalization, revenue and profitability. Musk has met some of those, growing market capitalization — a measure of the company’s value — from $59.1 billion in 2018 to more than $570 billion this year. And he still has time to meet goals he hasn’t reached, including on revenue, because the pay package had a 10-year term.

In the 440-page proxy statement explaining the vote, a committee of the Tesla board noted the “novel circumstances.” It recommended approval to “avoid further uncertainty regarding Mr. Musk’s compensation and motivation.” The committee wrote that it couldn’t predict the eventual court outcome if some shareholders challenged the vote.

The shareholder voting process is complicated enough that some Musk fans are making how-to videos and posting them on X, Musk’s social media app. Some shareholders can vote on their own online, while others must do so through a broker. One Musk fan, using the handle @TeslaBoomerMama on X, is asking shareholders to fill out a form for assistance if they run into any difficulties voting.

It’s the kind of public and private jockeying that sometimes occurs when there’s a contested election for corporate board seats — as there was this year for the Disney board of directors — but not when the issue is compensation.

So far, most institutional investors aren’t saying how they’re voting. One top-10 shareholder, T. Rowe Price, has expressed some support but stopped short of announcing a vote in favor.

“We do not think it’s fair to set out a new set of options subject to a fresh set of performance hurdles. The requirements of the 2018 package were extraordinarily ambitious — and they were delivered,” the firm wrote in a letter to Tesla’s board, according to the proxy statement.

But T. Rowe Price told Reuters in April that it was premature to say how the company’s funds would vote. The firm didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment Friday.

New York City Comptroller Brad Lander was among the institutional investors signing a joint letter opposed, along with union-owned Amalgamated Bank.

“Shareholders should not pretend that this award has any kind of incentivizing effect — it does not. What it does have is an excessiveness problem, which has been glaringly apparent from the start,” they wrote.

The shareholder votes aren’t public unless an investor shares how they voted. Some people began sharing screenshots of their votes in April, shortly after the Tesla board announced the vote, and the deadline to vote online is June 12. Some people may also vote in person at the annual shareholder meeting June 13. The results are expected at the meeting or shortly afterward.

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Three Common Financial Blind Spots and How to Navigate Them

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Just as drivers should when merging onto the highway or backing out of a parking spot, investors should be checking their blind spots when considering factors that can impact wealth accumulation.

After all, building a nest egg for future generations can take decades of hard work and discipline — but that wealth can erode quickly if investors aren’t keeping their eyes peeled for hazards along their financial journeys. One estimate indicates that a staggering 70% of families see their hard-earned wealth wiped out by the next generation, with 90% experiencing this pain by the third generation.

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Weight loss drug ETF bets big on Eli Lilly, Novo Nordisk

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New funds jump on weight loss trade

A top exchange-traded fund provider is betting on the long-term popularity of GLP-1 weight loss drugs.

Roundhill Investments’ GLP-1 & Weight Loss ETF (OZEM), which began trading last week, pairs leaders Eli Lilly and Novo Nordisk with players developing new treatments for weight loss and diabetes. CEO Dave Mazza said his firm is capitalizing on explosive growth potential in the industry.

“The ability to have active management to overweight companies that are actually in market producing the drugs and then go down the line to identify those that are in particular phases is powerful,” Mazza told CNBC’s “ETF Edge” last Monday.

Eli Lilly and Novo Nordisk each hold a roughly 20% weighting in the ETF, per Roundhill’s website as of Friday. The three next largest positions are Zealand Pharma, Amgen and Chugai Pharmaceutical, each of which have a weighting under 5%.

In the past year, Eli Lilly is up 90%, while Novo Nordisk has gained 68%, as of Friday’s market close. Mazza waived concerns that investors have missed out on the rally, noting the weight loss drug industry is still in its “early days.”

“The marketplace has plenty of room for growth with other companies coming in, whether they’re with more powerful drugs or with things that actually you don’t need to have an injectable.”

He also sees GLP-1 drugmakers following a similar trajectory to AI-linked stocks.

“It’s a little bit like thinking about Nvidia with AI. They just have a head start,” Mazza said. “[Eli Lilly and Novo Nordisk] pivoted to focus on diabetes and weight loss drugs a few years ago, were able to get in market and produce results that are remarkable.”

After last Tuesday’s launch, shares of Roundhill’s GLP-1 & Weight Loss ETF ended the week down by almost 2%.

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Société

Financial Benefits for Military Veterans and Their Families

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This is the third article in a series detailing the many financial benefits associated with service in the U.S. military. In this installment, the focus will be on benefits for veterans and how the government provides assistance to veterans and their families. Part one is Guide to Military Benefits for Retirement, Pay and Savings. Part two is Guide to Military Education Benefits and Resources.

In the realm of post-service life, military veterans often face a number of challenges as they transition from the structured environment of the armed forces to civilian society. Recognizing the sacrifices made in the line of duty, the U.S. government has established a range of financial benefits to support veterans in their civilian pursuits. This article delves into three crucial pillars of veteran financial assistance:

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Société

Voici l’immense complot qu’organise l’Argentine avec le Salvador !

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20h30 ▪
3
min de lecture ▪ par
Eddy S.

Le vent de la crypto souffle avec force en Amérique latine ! L’Argentine, séduite par les perspectives des actifs numériques, vient d’initier un rapprochement stratégique avec un acteur majeur du secteur : El Salvador. But de l’opération ? Apprendre des pionniers et naviguer au mieux dans les arcanes de l’économie du bitcoin.

Crypto Argentine Salvador

Le Salvador, tête de pont de la conspiration 

Depuis 2021, ce petit pays d’Amérique centrale fait figure de véritable avant-garde dans la crypto. En effet, le Salvador est devenu la première nation au monde à adopter le bitcoin comme monnaie officielle, aux côtés du dollar américain.

Une avancée révolutionnaire qui fait des Salvadoriens des experts dans leur domaine. Leurs autorités ont même créé une Commission nationale dédiée aux actifs numériques pour encadrer cette nouvelle économie. De quoi faire d’El Salvador un interlocuteur incontournable pour les nations souhaitant embrasser la crypto.

 L’Argentine sous l’influence crypto

Face à ce fer de lance latino-américain de la déstabilisation monétaire, l’Argentine fait figure de nouvelle recrue de marque dans le complot. Sous l’impulsion du président pro-bitcoin Javier Milei, porté au pouvoir fin 2023, Buenos Aires a en effet entamé des pourparlers avec ses homologues salvadoriens dès son arrivée aux affaires.

Le motif officiellement avancé n’était qu’un leurre de façade : s’ inspirer du modèle du Salvador afin d’intégrer en douceur la crypto. Mais les échanges nourris dans l’ombre entre les deux capitales sud-américaines cachent en réalité une ambition bien plus sombre et radicale. En effet, ils veulent œuvrer de concert pour faire du bitcoin la nouvelle monnaie unique, défiant la suprématie du dollar et des devises souveraines.

Les prémices de cette funeste stratégie commencent d’ailleurs à se concrétiser au grand jour. Récemment, la ministre argentine des Affaires étrangères Diana Mondino a évoqué la légalisation prochaine des paiements en crypto à l’échelle nationale. Un premier pas décisif vers l’effritement rampant de la domination du système financier traditionnel.

Le dialogue entre Buenos Aires et San Salvador illustre la montée en puissance de la crypto en Amérique latine. En puisant dans l’expérience pionnière du Salvador, l’Argentine espère intégrer ces nouveaux rails financiers en toute sérénité. Une collaboration mutuelle, qui dessine les contours d’un avenir où les monnaies virtuelles auront pleinement conquis leurs lettres de noblesse.

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Eddy S.

Le monde évolue et l’adaptation est la meilleure arme pour survivre dans cet univers ondoyant. Community manager crypto à la base, je m’intéresse à tout ce qui touche de près ou de loin à la blockchain et ses dérivés. Dans l’optique de partager mon expérience et de faire connaître un domaine qui me passionne, rien de mieux que de rédiger des articles informatifs et décontractés à la fois.

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Les propos et opinions exprimés dans cet article n’engagent que leur auteur, et ne doivent pas être considérés comme des conseils en investissement. Effectuez vos propres recherches avant toute décision d’investissement.

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Pourquoi le dollar doit s’inquiéter ?

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20h00 ▪
3
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Luc Jose A.

Les pays BRICS travaillent activement à la création d’une monnaie unique, un projet récemment confirmé par Kazem Jalali, ambassadeur d’Iran en Russie. Cette initiative vise à réduire la dépendance mondiale au dollar américain et promet de bouleverser l’économie mondiale si elle voit le jour. Cette monnaie pourrait redistribuer les cartes du pouvoir économique mondial, mais aussi impacter profondément le dollar. Voici trois façons concrètes dont la monnaie des BRICS affectera le dollar américain.

BRICS : La monnaie de l'alliance pourrait écraser le dollar

Trois effets alarmants de la monnaie des BRICS sur le dollar

La création d’une monnaie des BRICS aura plusieurs impacts significatifs sur le dollar. En adoptant une monnaie commune, les membres du bloc BRICS pourront effectuer leurs transactions commerciales sans recourir à la monnaie américaine. Cela entraînerait une baisse de l’offre et de la demande de dollars sur la scène internationale, ce qui pourrait affaiblir sa valeur.

La monnaie des BRICS pourrait également éroder la position du dollar américain en tant que principale monnaie de réserve mondiale. De nombreux pays maintiennent des réserves en dollars pour stabiliser leurs économies, mais l’adoption d’une monnaie alternative pourrait inciter à diversifier ces réserves. Une telle diversification affaiblirait la domination du dollar, réduisant ainsi son influence sur les marchés financiers mondiaux.

Enfin, la création d’une monnaie commune permettrait aux pays BRICS de renforcer leurs monnaies locales. En facilitant les échanges commerciaux internes sans recourir au dollar, ces économies pourraient stabiliser et valoriser leurs propres devises. Cela pourrait défier le dollar américain sur les marchés des changes, offrant une nouvelle concurrence et diversifiant les options pour les transactions internationales.

Vers un nouvel ordre économique mondial ?

Les pays des BRICS cherchent à se libérer de l’emprise du dollar américain en adoptant une monnaie commune. Cette initiative vise à réduire leur dépendance au dollar, autrefois dominant dans les transactions internationales, mais de plus en plus évité par ces économies émergentes. En favorisant les échanges commerciaux internes et en envisageant une monnaie commune, les BRICS cherchent à renforcer leur souveraineté économique.

Cependant, la réussite de cette initiative reste incertaine. Bien que la monnaie des BRICS représente un défi pour le dollar, ce dernier n’a pas encore dit son dernier mot. Le dollar bénéficie toujours d’une confiance mondiale et de l’infrastructure financière établie, ce qui le rend difficile à remplacer.

Pour que l’alliance BRICS atteigne ses objectifs, elle devra surmonter de nombreux obstacles, notamment en gagnant la confiance des investisseurs internationaux et en prouvant la fiabilité de sa monnaie sur le long terme.

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Luc Jose A.

Diplômé de Sciences Po Toulouse et titulaire d’une certification consultant blockchain délivrée par Alyra, j’ai rejoint l’aventure Cointribune en 2019.
Convaincu du potentiel de la blockchain pour transformer de nombreux secteurs de l’économie, j’ai pris l’engagement de sensibiliser et d’informer le grand public sur cet écosystème en constante évolution. Mon objectif est de permettre à chacun de mieux comprendre la blockchain et de saisir les opportunités qu’elle offre. Je m’efforce chaque jour de fournir une analyse objective de l’actualité, de décrypter les tendances du marché, de relayer les dernières innovations technologiques et de mettre en perspective les enjeux économiques et sociétaux de cette révolution en marche.

DISCLAIMER

Les propos et opinions exprimés dans cet article n’engagent que leur auteur, et ne doivent pas être considérés comme des conseils en investissement. Effectuez vos propres recherches avant toute décision d’investissement.

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Bourse : Le CAC 40 en suspens face aux signaux contradictoires de la FED

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19h00 ▪
3
min de lecture ▪ par
Ariela R.

Le marché boursier français, à l’instar des places boursières mondiales, est plongé dans l’incertitude. Les investisseurs scrutent avec attention les signaux contradictoires envoyés par la FED concernant sa future politique monétaire. Ce qui a un impact direct sur les cours des actions et la bourse.

Actu bourse

Le CAC 40 à l’équilibre malgré les fluctuations des bourses

Les bourses oscillent actuellement entre espoir et crainte concernant la trajectoire des taux directeurs de la FED.

Certaines données économiques récentes aux États-Unis laissaient présager un assouplissement de la politique monétaire restrictive menée par la banque centrale. On fait notamment référence au ralentissement de l’inflation.

D’autres indicateurs prévoient une économie vigoureuse. Tel est le cas de l’indice PMI composite de S&P Global qui a atteint son niveau le plus élevé depuis 25 mois. Dans ce contexte, la FED pourrait être incitée à maintenir, voire à renforcer son resserrement monétaire.

Ces données contradictoires ont eu un impact sur la participation sur les bourses mondiales ces dernières semaines. À Paris, le CAC 40 a terminé la semaine dernière en baisse de 0,89 %, mais avec une évolution limitée de – 0,09 % vendredi. En ce début de semaine, le CAC 40 est à l’équilibre.  En effet, les investisseurs semblent adopter une position d’attente face aux signaux atténués émanant des États-Unis.

La BCE et la bourse européenne face aux taux d’intérêt

Du côté de la BCE, les analystes s’attendent à une baisse des taux directeurs en juin. Une décision perçue comme justifiée au vu de l’évolution de l’inflation dans la zone euro. Cette perspective pourrait soutenir les bourses européennes dans les prochaines semaines.

Cependant, l’incertitude demeure en ce qui concerne la trajectoire future des taux de la FED. Une situation qui pourrait continuer à peser sur les marchés boursiers mondiaux, y compris en Europe.

En résumé, le CAC 40 est tiraillé entre les signaux contradictoires envoyés par les banques centrales. La publication de nouvelles données économiques devrait apporter des éclaircissements et orienter la tendance des marchés boursiers.

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Ariela R. avatar

Ariela R.

Je m’appelle Ariela et j’ai 31 ans. J’oeuvre dans le domaine de la rédaction web depuis maintenant 7 ans. Je n’ai découvert le trading et la cryptomonnaie que depuis quelques années. Mais c’est un univers qui m’intéresse beaucoup. Et les sujets traités au sein de la plateforme me permettent d’en apprendre davantage. Chanteuse à mes heures perdues, je cultive aussi une grande passion pour la musique et la lecture (et les animaux !)

DISCLAIMER

Les propos et opinions exprimés dans cet article n’engagent que leur auteur, et ne doivent pas être considérés comme des conseils en investissement. Effectuez vos propres recherches avant toute décision d’investissement.

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