Treasury yields are down, while the prices of gold, crude oil and copper rise.
According to today’s guest, the world is undergoing a crisis of crises And if you glance at a paper, switch on the news, or scroll through a social media feed, that certainly seems to be the case
A wave of selling during the past two weeks drove up the yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note, which helps set borrowing costs on everything from corporate debt to mortgages, to its highest level since the pandemic began.
https://KWSMdigital.comIn this video, Junior Content Editor Dalia Grelin shares a few ways that businesses can engage with their audience on social media.If you have questions you'd like us to answer in upcoming webinars, email us at tips@KWSMdigital.com.KWSM is a full-service digital marketing agency made up of journalists. We are professional storytellers, and we help companies build trust & credibility, engage their target audience, and generate leads or sales. We specialize in creating and executing integrated digital marketing strategies that use tools like social media, blogging, video, email marketing, SEO, websites, PR and digital advertising.Tell Your Story.http://www.KWSMdigital.comConnect with us! Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/KWSMTeamTwitter: http://www.twitter.com/KWSMTeamLinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/company/KWSMTeamYouTube: http://www.YouTube.com/KWSMTeam
Drew Brees Video Has Comeback Talk On Social Media, Saints Say Jameis Winston Is The Future | Oakland News Now Today Blog - SF Bay Area Daily By Zennie62Media
Museum distributes over 1,200 art kits to Oahu schoolsSponsored by Honolulu Museum of ArtThe Honolulu Museum of Art (HoMA) has had to make adjustments in its approach to providing art education and engaging its audiences at a time when stay-at-home restrictions have made it more difficult for people to come to the museum in-person. With its new art kits, the museum has been able to bring art education back to Oahu classrooms and homes.During the COVID-19 pandemic, HoMA created and distributed over 1,200 art kits to keiki in four Title 1 eligible schools on Oahu, enabling teachers and students to continue learning about the importance of art and the art making process despite stay-at-home orders.Education here at the museum has been a pillar for 90 years, says Director of Learning and Engagement Aaron Padilla. Just like other museums across the country, weve been moving our physical experiences onto our website and social media.One problem this did not solve was reaching communities and people that did not have access to the internet.Our solution there was to develop these kits that were based on the digital resources that weve provided, based on the programs that weve been doing for many, many years, and then sending it out to schools and organization so they can actually have that experience making art with their hands, Padilla explains.The HoMA Art Pack is a kit of art supplies for two simple self-directed projects, instructional sheets, and small reproductions of collection work for inspiration. Also included are links to the HoMAs website where students can view videos of the projects being created by HoMA art instructors.The kits helped us connect by bringing some kind of art into their hands, says Brandi Kahoano from Kaiulani Elementary.She says seeing the students connect with their friends online while creating art was touching.Were so excited to see each other as well as do something creative, she adds. It helped us bring the community together by bringing the Honolulu Museum of Art to our school to share the word with them.For more information: Honolulumuseum.org, or Facebook and Instagram: @honolulumuseum
Biden's SEC Chair pick Gensler will inherit GameStop, short-selling trading crisis.
The heiress explains how photographers used to follow her all day long and how dangerous it was before social media. Watch "Daily Pop" weekdays at 11am|10c, only on E!
Demand for bite-sized "Little Moons" skyrockets, selling out at supermarkets.
Viral videos going around social media claim the way snow reacts to fire proves that it is fake. Meteorologist Michael Behrens says not so fast!