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Apple Avoids Job Cuts Because It Didn't Overhire Like Google and … – Bloomberg


Romaine Bostick breaks down the day’s top stories and trading action leading into the close.
Bloomberg Chief Washington Correspondent Joe Mathieu delivers insight and analysis on the latest headlines from the White House and Capitol Hill, including conversations with influential lawmakers and key figures in politics and policy.
The new field of longevity science aims to slow aging and make late-life more livable. But will the science ever work? And if so, will it only be for the super rich?
Millions More US Workers Possibly Self-Employed Than Thought
Transcript: Brian Armstrong on the Challenges Facing Crypto
JPMorgan Says Bright Mexico Outlook Contrasts With Brazil Gloom
Dutch Greenhouses to Ease Europe’s Vegetable Shortage Next Month
ECB Battle Lines Form for March Decision as Future Hikes Debated
Brazilian Airlines Azul, Gol Surge After Financing Deals Ease Cash Woes
Red Bull’s Horner Likens F1’s TV Fame to ‘Kardashians on Wheels’
Goldman Says Buy Apple After Years on Sidelines of 300% Advance
Snap Stock Surges as Push to Ban TikTok Gains Steam in US Congress
Twitter Faces Second Outage in a Week, Musk Calls it “Brittle”
Lawyers for Big Business Are Busiest in Years Fighting Biden’s Rules
Ramaphosa Revamps Cabinet as South Africa Battles Power Crisis
A Nation’s Heavily Indebted Consumers Face a Painful Margin Call
Goldman’s Top Stock Trader Whose Pay Rivaled CEO’s Makes Surprise Exit
Red Bull’s Horner Likens F1’s TV Fame to ‘Kardashians on Wheels’
Shoppers Are Cooling on Luxury Purchases, Saks Fifth Avenue Says
Bed Bath & Beyond Stock Is On Sale
Blackstone CMBS Default Presages Bad Times for Property Owners
ESG Investing Fight Is Less Than Meets the Eye
Yellowstone Backers Wanted to Cash Out—Then the Streaming Bubble Burst
How Countries Leading on Early Years of Child Care Get It Right
Female Execs Are Exhausted, Frustrated and Heading for the Exits
‘Fences’ Producer Gets $90 Million in Funding From Investors Including Goldman Sachs
Only 22% of Speakers at Top Oil Conference Are Women
Tesla Offers an Unprecedented Look at the Bench Behind Elon Musk
UK Grid Readies Reserve Coal Unit for Tuesday’s Cold Snap
How San Francisco Is Making Small Businesses More Accessible
Last ‘Frigo’ in Paris: Urban Plan Threatens Piece of City’s History
This Former Factory Is Now New Taipei’s Edgiest Project
How The FTX Collapse Shook The Bahamas
This Week in Crypto: Ukraine War, Marathon Digital, FTX
AI Hype Comes to Crypto
Apple Park in Cupertino, California.

Subscriber Benefit
There’s a reason why Apple Inc. is under less pressure than tech peers to slash jobs during the current slowdown: It hired more efficiently in the first place.
During the industry’s pandemic-fueled hiring binge, Apple added fewer employees than other big tech firms. On top of that, the company generated far more revenue per new hire than its peers, according to data compiled by Bloomberg.


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