Investor Alert



11:13 a.m. Nov. 4, 2021 - By Victor Reklaitis
White House: Biden 'comfortable' with payments to families separated at border, but not $450,000 a personThe White House on Thursday provided more details on President Joe Biden's stance on potential payments of around $450,000 a person to immigrant families that were separated at the border during the Trump era. "If it saves taxpayer dollars and puts the disastrous history of the previous administration's use of zero tolerance and family separation behind us, the president is perfectly comfortable with the Department of Justice settling with the individuals and families who are currently in litigation with the U.S. government," said Karine Jean-Pierre, a White House spokeswoman. She said Biden on Wednesday was reacting to the dollar figure of $450,000 that was mentioned during a news conference, when he said . She also said the DOJ has made clear to the plaintiffs that the reported figures are higher than anywhere that a settlement can land, but she declined to give a figure that would be acceptable to Biden.
11:31 a.m. Nov. 3, 2021 - By Victor Reklaitis
Biden: $450,000 payments to families separated at border 'not going to happen'President Joe Biden on Wednesday pushed back on to offer immigrant families that were separated during the Trump era around $450,000 a person in compensation. "That's not going to happen," Biden told reporters during a news conference.
5:32 a.m. Sept. 24, 2021 - By Victor Reklaitis
Biden condemns some border agents' actions toward Haitians: 'Those people will pay'President Joe Biden on Friday condemned earlier this week against Haitian migrants, as he said he takes responsibility and promised consequences following an investigation. "It's outrageous. I promise you: Those people will pay," Biden told reporters. "It's beyond an embarrassment. It's dangerous. It's wrong. It sends the wrong message around the world. It sends the wrong message at home. It's simply not who we are."
1:20 a.m. Aug. 13, 2021 - By Tomi Kilgore
Embraer reports surprise profit and revenue that rose above forecastsEmbraer S/A reported Friday a surprise second-quarter profit as revenue rose more than expected, as deliveries of commercial and executive jets increased from the previous quarter. The Brazil-based aerospace company swung to net income of $87.9 million, or 47.9 cents a share, from a loss of $89.7 million, or 48.8 cents a share, in the year-ago period. Excluding nonrecurring items, adjusted earnings per share came to 23.7 cents, compared with the FactSet consensus for a per-share loss of 25 cents. Revenue grew 40.0% to $1.13 billion, above the FactSet consensus of $1.00 billion. The company delivered 14 commercial jets and 20 executive jets during the quarter, after delivering 9 commercial and 13 executive jets in the first quarter. For 2021, Embraer expects revenue of $4.0 billion to $4.5 billion, surrounding the FactSet consensus of $4.38 billion, and expects deliveries of 45 to 50 commercial jets and 90 to 95 executive jets. Embraer's U.S.-listed shares, which were still inactive in premarket trading, have soared 115.6% year to date, while shares of U.S.-based rival Boeing Co. have gained 11.3% and the S&P 500 has advanced 18.8%.
5:19 a.m. July 12, 2021 - By Victor Reklaitis
Biden on protests in Cuba: 'We stand with the Cuban people'President Joe Biden on Monday expressed support for food shortages and high prices amid the coronavirus crisis, in one of biggest anti-government demonstrations in memory. "We stand with the Cuban people and their clarion call for freedom and relief from the tragic grip of the pandemic and from the decades of repression and economic suffering to which they have been subjected by Cuba's authoritarian regime," Biden said in a statement. "The United States calls on the Cuban regime to hear their people and serve their needs at this vital moment rather than enriching themselves."
5:04 a.m. Jan. 28, 2021 - By Victor Reklaitis
Biden to delay immigration-related executive orders: reportsPresident Joe Biden will hold off on signing immigration-related executive actions that aim to reverse his predecessor's policies after earlier , according to multiple published reports citing unnamed sources. said sources said the executive orders and other measures are delayed "by at least a few days," but they declined to say what is causing the delay.
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