When an industry loses 2tn dollars some questions need to be asked. After the crash of crypto comes the rebuilding. Over eight episodes, Crypto IRL, asks: what went wrong? How does the industry rebuild? And what will the future look like? As regulators move in and consolidation appears to be taking hold – how far from its original ideals will crypto stray and who will be the winners and losers?
“Bloomberg Opinion” columnists offer their opinions on issues in the news.
I Love Wine transports you to the best winemaking regions of the world, where the people behind the grapes explain how the culture and the landscape have shaped their product.
Your Saturday Briefing: Shifting Gears
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Jaywalking Shouldn’t Be a Crime, and Now It Isn’t — in California
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The Private Jet That Took 100 Russians Away From Putin’s War
Europe’s Most Valuable Tech Company Tries to Avoid the Chip War
FIFA Slams Unacceptable TV Deal Offers for Women’s World Cup
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The Woman Who Built a Superstar Architect’s Image
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Local Leaders Will Advise States on Road Safety Under New US Plan
How it Started… How it’s Going: 100 Episodes of ‘Bloomberg Crypto’
Hiring for the Metaverse: What Minding the Virtual Store Entails
Why Are Crypto Companies Contributing To Super PACs?
A police car is seen outside Donald Trump’s residence in Mar-A-Lago, Florida on Aug. 8.
Photographer: Giorgio Viera/AFP/Getty Images
Former President Donald Trump is arguing that clemency requests seized by the FBI from his Florida estate during a search for White House records are his personal property and should be returned to him.
The requests for reduced sentences or pardons are among dozens of documents at the heart of a legal dispute between Trump and the Justice Department over which ones belong to the former president or the government, according to a filing late Thursday in Florida.