Tag: Times

The Business Times #business #insurance #companies

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Phil Castle, The Business Times Carey Wheeler goes through the motions of a mime performing his act. He uncurls the fingers of his right hand as if his upturned fist was a flower bud opening into a blossom. He wags an index

Phil Castle, The Business Times Shannon and Justin Covello aren’t the least bit deterred by the prospect of a business battle of David-and-Goliath proportions. The Covellos are excited, in fact, to bring to market a moisture cream Shannon developed using such natural ingredients as aloe

Phil Castle, The Business Times Chris Higgins plays a chess game of sorts in deploying staff at the StarTek facility in Grand Junction to match demand for the services provided there. It’s getting more complicated for Higgins, the site director, because StarTek offers

Phil Castle, The Business Times A construction project that lasted for a decade, climbed 12 stories into the Grand Junction sky and ultimately cost nearly $340 million has been completed. Patients were scheduled to move on July 27 to the ninth and 10th floors of

Phil Castle, The Business Times Shane and Robin Allerheiligen enjoy a sweeping view from their upstairs office of the mix of merchandise offered for sale in their downtown Grand Junction store. The couple can take in at a single glance the artwork, decor,

From The Staff





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Ailes out at Fox News, Fox Business – Times Union #dallas #business #journal

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Ailes out at Fox News, Fox Business

FILE – In a Sept. 29, 2006 file photo, Fox News CEO Roger Ailes poses at Fox News in New York. 21st Century Fox says Ailes is resigning. The announcement comes amid charges by former anchor Gretchen Carlson, who claims she was fired after refusing his sexual advances. (AP Photo/Jim Cooper, File) ORG XMIT: NYET417 less

FILE – In a Sept. 29, 2006 file photo, Fox News CEO Roger Ailes poses at Fox News in New York. 21st Century Fox says Ailes is resigning. The announcement comes amid charges by former anchor Gretchen Carlson,. more

Photo: Jim Cooper

Ailes out at Fox News, Fox Business

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Roger Ailes is out as chief executive at Fox News Channel and Fox Business, his career at the networks he built from scratch and ran with an iron hand for nearly 20 years over with stunning swiftness following allegations that he forced out a former anchor after she spurned his sexual advances.

Hours before the final night of the Republican National Convention. network parent 21st Century Fox announced Thursday that Ailes would resign immediately.

Rupert Murdoch. the executive chairman of 21st Century Fox, will assume the role of chairman and acting CEO of Fox News Channel and Fox Business Network until a replacement is named.

Murdoch and 21st Century Fox did not address the widening scandal in the statement on the resignation but lauded Ailes for his contributions.

“It is always difficult to create a channel or a publication from the ground up and against seemingly entrenched monopolies,” Murdoch said in a statement. “(Ailes’) grasp of policy and his ability to make profoundly important issues accessible to a broader audience stand in stark contrast to the self-serving elitism that characterizes far too much of the media.”

Fox is heading into a general election campaign in its customary spot at the top of the ratings, but without the man who sets its editorial tone every day.

The blustery, 76-year-old media executive built a network that both transformed the news business and changed the political conversation. Fox News Channel provided a television home to conservatives who had felt left out of the media, and played a part in advancing a rough-and-tumble style of politics that left many concerned that it was impossible to get things done in government.

Ailes’ downfall began with the July 6 filing of a lawsuit by Gretchen Carlson. who charged that Ailes sabotaged her career because she refused his suggestions for sex and had complained about a pervasive atmosphere of sexual harassment at Fox.

Ailes has denied the charges, but 21st Century Fox hired a law firm to investigate.

Several Fox employees jumped to Ailes’ defense, but notably not Megyn Kelly. one of Fox’s top personalities. In rapid succession, it was reported Kelly was among other women who had told investigators about harassment again denied by Ailes and that corporate heads Rupert Murdoch and his sons, James and Lachlan, determined that Ailes had to go.

Within two weeks of the court filing, Carlson’s lawyers also said more than 20 women had contacted the firm with stories of alleged harassment by Ailes either against themselves or someone they knew. Two of them came forward publicly.

Before the charges, Fox’s sheer success had insulated Ailes despite some previous scrapes with the Murdoch sons. Fox News Channel is the parent company’s single most important property, said Pivotal Research Group analyst Brian Wieser. with some estimates that it accounted for nearly a quarter of the company’s profits.

Ailes was a prominent Republican media consultant who later ran CNBC before Murdoch asked him to create a cable news network to compete with CNN at the same time MSNBC was starting. Ailes’ slogans, “fair and balanced” and “we report, you decide,” appealed to an audience that believed mainstream outlets didn’t live up to those promises.

“He was ahead of his time in recognizing that dividing, not uniting, an audience would be the key to commercial success in the 21st Century cable news business,” said Matt Sienkiewicz. communications professor at Boston College. Ailes blew apart the notion that public affairs programming should target a broad audience with civil debates, he said.

Ailes hired a combative broadcast journeyman in Bill O’Reilly and turned him into the star of an opinionated prime-time lineup. He directed news coverage and emphasized issues like the so-called “war on Christmas” or the Benghazi investigation that otherwise got little attention. Republican politicians considered Fox the first stop for reaching their intended audience, and they learned to talk tough. “We’re not going to be defensive about anything,” Ailes said at the network’s launch.

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Definition of Stock Market – The Economic Times #business #images

#stock markets

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Definition of ‘Stock Market’

Definition: It is a place where shares of pubic listed companies are traded. The primary market is where companies float shares to the general public in an initial public offering (IPO) to raise capital.

Description: Once new securities have been sold in the primary market, they are traded in the secondary market—where one investor buys shares from another investor at the prevailing market price or at whatever price both the buyer and seller agree upon. The secondary market or the stock exchanges are regulated by the regulatory authority. In India, the secondary and primary markets are governed by the Security and Exchange Board of India (SEBI).

A stock exchange facilitates stock brokers to trade company stocks and other securities. A stock may be bought or sold only if it is listed on an exchange. Thus, it is the meeting place of the stock buyers and sellers. India’s premier stock exchanges are the Bombay Stock Exchange and the National Stock Exchange.

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The Business Times #e #business

#business times

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Phil Castle, The Business Times Carey Wheeler goes through the motions of a mime performing his act. He uncurls the fingers of his right hand as if his upturned fist was a flower bud opening into a blossom. He wags an index

Phil Castle, The Business Times Shannon and Justin Covello aren’t the least bit deterred by the prospect of a business battle of David-and-Goliath proportions. The Covellos are excited, in fact, to bring to market a moisture cream Shannon developed using such natural ingredients as aloe

Phil Castle, The Business Times Chris Higgins plays a chess game of sorts in deploying staff at the StarTek facility in Grand Junction to match demand for the services provided there. It’s getting more complicated for Higgins, the site director, because StarTek offers

Phil Castle, The Business Times A construction project that lasted for a decade, climbed 12 stories into the Grand Junction sky and ultimately cost nearly $340 million has been completed. Patients were scheduled to move on July 27 to the ninth and 10th floors of

Phil Castle, The Business Times Shane and Robin Allerheiligen enjoy a sweeping view from their upstairs office of the mix of merchandise offered for sale in their downtown Grand Junction store. The couple can take in at a single glance the artwork, decor,

From The Staff





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Business Times #best #home #business

#business times

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2016 Top Performers Nominations

RULES: You must be 18 years of age or older to enter. Only one (1) form per IP address. Additional entries will disqualify all prior votes. Entries must be received by 11:00 pm. July 17, 2016. Survey results do not reflect the views of Metroland Media Group or its newspapers. Form must contain a minimum of 20 votes to qualify Must be a resident of Ontario. No fax or paper nominations or votes accepted. All votes are final and must be submitted online.

Our Paper

Welcome to the Business Times, the largest B2B publication dedicated to serving Peel Region. We publish monthly, 12 issues a year. We are published by Metroland Media Group Ltd. a division of Torstar Corporation.

The Business Times was founded over 30 years ago. Our market-leadinginsight and analysis have been recognized seven-times as the winner of Best Business Publication in North America from the Local Media Association.

Our editorial team, led by Mr. Rick Drennan, has garnered dozens of local, regional and international writing awards including Best Column writing and Best Opinion piece. The Business Times reports monthly with investigative journalism covering everything from finance, transportation, technology, HR. We have a particular expertise and strength in the commercial industrial real estate sector with strong relationships with SIOR and NAIOP with a dedicated special ICI section every month.

Our Audience

The Business Times reaches 27,000 business people in Peel and the GTA every month. The current issue is fully distributed by the first Wednesday in the month.

Our Readers are C-suite executives; business and community leaders and decision-makers; small and midsize business owners and affluent consumers.

Our Distribution

Our monthly circulation is split in three channels.

1. Our personalized direct mailing list to 3,500 pre-eminent local CEO’s, SVP’s, Managing Directors, Small Business Owners, Family Businesses. Our mailing list reaches 80% of the C-suite of the largest institutions and employers in Peel.

2. We maintain an envied distribution network of high-visibility drop points across the Region: 15,800 copies are distributed through the local branches of all major banks, the BDC and EDC; the Board of Trades; all local car dealerships; at Toronto Pearson airport lounges; the local convention centres and hotel; regional government offices and City Halls and HHI’s across Peel.

3. We are on the GO Transit network from Burlington to Union Station.

Latest Issues

Brampton and Mississauga Business Times voting closes
July 22, 2016.





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Pure Storage Recognized as Top Workplace by San Francisco Business Times for Third Consecutive

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Pure Storage Recognized as Top Workplace by San Francisco Business Times for Third Consecutive Year

All-Flash Enterprise Storage Company Ranks #2 Among Bay Area Companies with 101-500 Employees on Annual Best Places to Work List

MOUNTAIN VIEW, CA – April 25, 2014 — Pure Storage, the all-flash enterprise storage company, today announced that it has been named to the San Francisco Business Times’ annual list of Best Places to Work in the Bay Area for a third consecutive year. The company ranked #2 in the medium-sized company category (101-500 employees), and received high marks for its meritocratic work environment, diverse and talented workforce, and thriving company culture.

The 11th annual Best Places to Work in the Bay Area awards were presented by the San Francisco Business Times and Silicon Valley Business Journal at a ceremony on April 17, 2014. Each year, the publications compile the annual list based on employee surveys that measure worker satisfaction across several areas, including personal growth, workplace environment and managerial effectiveness.

“Spontaneous fun” tops the list of employees’ favorite things about office life at Pure Storage. From impromptu Nerf Bazooka fights, to company-wide in-office bungee races, the “Puritans” enjoy a truly ‘work-hard, play-hard’ culture. The company’s smart, dedicated team and hands-on, “in the trenches” executive leadership were also highlighted by employees as being key to what makes working at Pure Storage special.

“It is an honor to again be recognized as one of the Bay Area’s top workplaces by the SF Business Times, and we are immensely grateful to our employees for their enthusiasm and support,” said Scott Dietzen, CEO of Pure Storage. “Ultimately, it’s the people and culture at Pure Storage that make our company great. We’re proud to offer a work environment where trailblazers, innovators and disruptors thrive. We look forward to adding more exceptional people to our ranks in 2014—in the Bay Area, and beyond—as we continue to aggressively scale our operations around the globe.”

Pure Storage was founded in 2009, with a vision to transform the enterprise storage industry. Since emerging from stealth in 2011, it has achieved unprecedented growth, expanding rapidly to meet global demand for its next generation, all-flash enterprise storage array. Even as it scales to support massive global growth, the company remains committed to preserving the culture, ethics and values it was founded on. To learn more about career opportunities at Pure Storage, visit: http://www.purestorage.com/company/jobs.html.

To see a complete list of the San Francisco Business Times’ 2014 Best Places to Work in the Bay Area honorees, visit:http://www.bizjournals.com/sanfrancisco/feature/best-places-to-work-2014/ .

About Pure Storage

Pure Storage, the all-flash enterprise storage company, enables the broad deployment of flash in the data center. When compared to traditional disk-centric arrays, Pure Storage all-flash enterprise arrays are 10x faster and 10x more space and power efficient at a price point that is less than performance disk per gigabyte stored. The Pure Storage FlashArray is ideal for high performance workloads, including server virtualization, desktop virtualization (VDI), database (OLTP, real-time analytics) and cloud computing. For more information, visit www.purestorage.com .

Connect with Pure Storage:

The Pure Storage and P logo marks, Purity Operating Environment and RAID-3D are trademarks of Pure Storage, Inc. All other trademarks or names referenced in this document are the property of their respective owners.





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Home – Delaware Business Times #business #credit #reports

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By Kim Hoey Special to Delaware Business Times For 20 years, groups in Milford formed, came up with ideas to re-invigorate the 170 acres that is downtown Milford, and then seemed to disappear. While there were pocket areas that took off for a while, the going was slow and spotty. With the city being named

Delaware Business Times is pleased to announce this year’s class of 40 under 40, young professionals who are making a difference in their workplaces and the community. Now in its third year, the DBT40 event recognizes Delaware s achievers and innovators. This year s process generated more than 90 nominations. The judging panel, which included business leaders

  • By Sam Waltz Founding publisher In what could be a nationally historic event, a City of Wilmington site once proposed to be the United States Capitol — now a preeminent fine-dining private membership club — has been sold to two prominent local businessmen. The University Whist Club, 805 N. Broom St. a three-story mansion

  • by Renee Plaza Special to Delaware Business Times When the Delaware State Chamber of Commerce began looking for a new and more effective way to reach its 2,800 members, it turned to media production company Teleduction. In particular, it wanted to showcase its signature programs like Superstars in Business and Superstars in Education. Teleduction films the

  • By Michael Bradley Special to Delaware Business Times Kathy Craven has seen a lot during her 40 years at The Pilot School, but even she was surprised to see what was happening one morning, when she encountered a candidate for the school’s Board of Trustees hiding in the bushes during student drop-off. Some heads of

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  • SF Business Times Names RocketSpace a Tech Innovation Award Winner #financing #a #small #business

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    Joining RocketSpace alumni like Uber, Practice Fusion and Augmedix, we’re excited that RocketSpace has been named a San Francisco Business Times’ 2016 Tech Innovation Awards winner. The Business Times received more than 300 nominations for the award and the 25 winners were selected by a panel of judges made up of past Tech Innovation award winners, leaders in Bay Area technology innovation and San Francisco Business Times’ editorial team. Judges looked for companies that were revolutionizing their space, experiencing significant growth as well as how well they stand out against companies in the same space.

    2016 winners represent categories including accelerators/incubators, advertising tech, enterprise app/service, cyber security, fintech, hardware, health/fitness app/service, mobile app, startup and education tech. Here’s the list of winners .

    “Our region is renowned as a hub for innovation and as an ecosystem that fosters growth companies, said Mary Huss, Publisher of the San Francisco Business Times. RocketSpace, along with all of the Tech Innovation award winners deserve special recognition because they fuel our regional economy.”

    Congrats to fellow award winners! We look forward to seeing you all at the awards gala tonight and in the Business Times’ special edition on May 27.

    Written by: RocketSpace

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    Pure Storage Recognized as Top Workplace by San Francisco Business Times for Third Consecutive

    #sf business times

    #

    Pure Storage Recognized as Top Workplace by San Francisco Business Times for Third Consecutive Year

    All-Flash Enterprise Storage Company Ranks #2 Among Bay Area Companies with 101-500 Employees on Annual Best Places to Work List

    MOUNTAIN VIEW, CA – April 25, 2014 — Pure Storage, the all-flash enterprise storage company, today announced that it has been named to the San Francisco Business Times’ annual list of Best Places to Work in the Bay Area for a third consecutive year. The company ranked #2 in the medium-sized company category (101-500 employees), and received high marks for its meritocratic work environment, diverse and talented workforce, and thriving company culture.

    The 11th annual Best Places to Work in the Bay Area awards were presented by the San Francisco Business Times and Silicon Valley Business Journal at a ceremony on April 17, 2014. Each year, the publications compile the annual list based on employee surveys that measure worker satisfaction across several areas, including personal growth, workplace environment and managerial effectiveness.

    “Spontaneous fun” tops the list of employees’ favorite things about office life at Pure Storage. From impromptu Nerf Bazooka fights, to company-wide in-office bungee races, the “Puritans” enjoy a truly ‘work-hard, play-hard’ culture. The company’s smart, dedicated team and hands-on, “in the trenches” executive leadership were also highlighted by employees as being key to what makes working at Pure Storage special.

    “It is an honor to again be recognized as one of the Bay Area’s top workplaces by the SF Business Times, and we are immensely grateful to our employees for their enthusiasm and support,” said Scott Dietzen, CEO of Pure Storage. “Ultimately, it’s the people and culture at Pure Storage that make our company great. We’re proud to offer a work environment where trailblazers, innovators and disruptors thrive. We look forward to adding more exceptional people to our ranks in 2014—in the Bay Area, and beyond—as we continue to aggressively scale our operations around the globe.”

    Pure Storage was founded in 2009, with a vision to transform the enterprise storage industry. Since emerging from stealth in 2011, it has achieved unprecedented growth, expanding rapidly to meet global demand for its next generation, all-flash enterprise storage array. Even as it scales to support massive global growth, the company remains committed to preserving the culture, ethics and values it was founded on. To learn more about career opportunities at Pure Storage, visit: http://www.purestorage.com/company/jobs.html.

    To see a complete list of the San Francisco Business Times’ 2014 Best Places to Work in the Bay Area honorees, visit:http://www.bizjournals.com/sanfrancisco/feature/best-places-to-work-2014/ .

    About Pure Storage

    Pure Storage, the all-flash enterprise storage company, enables the broad deployment of flash in the data center. When compared to traditional disk-centric arrays, Pure Storage all-flash enterprise arrays are 10x faster and 10x more space and power efficient at a price point that is less than performance disk per gigabyte stored. The Pure Storage FlashArray is ideal for high performance workloads, including server virtualization, desktop virtualization (VDI), database (OLTP, real-time analytics) and cloud computing. For more information, visit www.purestorage.com .

    Connect with Pure Storage:

    The Pure Storage and P logo marks, Purity Operating Environment and RAID-3D are trademarks of Pure Storage, Inc. All other trademarks or names referenced in this document are the property of their respective owners.





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    Business News – Los Angeles Times #business #sign

    #business

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    BUSINESS

    A Los Angeles congressman is calling for Japanese prosecutors to investigate Olympus Corp. for not warning American hospitals that its medical scope was transferring lethal bacteria to patients. In an Aug. 29 letter, Rep. Ted Lieu (D-Torrance) asked Secretary of State John Kerry to request that.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    Andrew Khouri and James F. Peltz

    A bankruptcy filing by South Korea’s Hanjin Shipping Co. is rippling through the global supply chain, stalling the delivery of goods as the firm’s ships sit anchored off ports across the world, including in Southern California. The holdup — driven by concerns the world’s seventh-largest shipping.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    On Wednesday, Elon Musk tweeted that a blog post on improvements to Tesla Motors’ Autopilot system was imminent. On Thursday morning, a SpaceX rocket blew up on the launchpad. The Autopilot news would have to wait. Musk is chief executive of both companies. When the rocket crisis passes, he’ll.

    U.S. stocks staged a late recovery Thursday and finished mostly higher, led by technology and metals companies. Energy companies continued to fall with the price of oil. In early trading, the Dow Jones industrial average lost as much as 105 points. But those losses faded midday and stocks finished.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    James Rufus Koren

    A plan to create a state-run retirement program for nearly all private workers in California passed out of the Legislature late Wednesday and now awaits approval by Gov. Jerry Brown. But even if the governor signs the bill written by Senate leader Kevin de Le n (D-Los Angeles), which was opposed.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    An explosion rocked SpaceX’s launch site in Florida on Thursday morning, destroying a Falcon 9 rocket set for liftoff this weekend and its payload, the company has confirmed. The explosion occurred at Cape Canaveral Air Force station shortly after 6 a.m. Pacific time, sending dark clouds of smoke into.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.

    SpaceX updates: Elon Musk calls the sudden ball of fire not an explosion Sept. 1, 2016, 4:52 p.m. What we know: Elon Musk s SpaceX was fueling its unmanned rocket when the blast occurred Thursday morning. The company was preparing for a test firing, considered routine, in advance of a planned.





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