“There are indirect ways you can access it, but it’s not easy to find out,” says Alexander Colvin, dean of the ILR School, about accessing information on which companies require arbitration for employees.
“This outbreak will have a significant effect on worldwide demand for tourism, travel, and other services, while the supply chain disruptions and increased uncertainty will hurt current production as well as investment,” says Eswar Prasad, professor of applied economics. “The timing of the outbreak is especially unfortunate ... Europe and Japan are flirting with recession while China and India had been losing growth momentum.”
"There are significant economies of scale and cost-related advantages from this deal, too. Overall, I see this as a nice win for both Morgan Stanley and E-Trade," says Drew Pascarella, senior lecturer of finance.
“Emissions from fossil sources are correspondingly larger than many have been estimating,” says Robert Howarth, professor of ecology and evolutionary biology, about a study in which he was not involved. “I find it very convincing.”
“As a population we can accept and understand the flu and – with the exception of the 1918 influenza pandemic – basically deal with it, whereas the Sars and Mers coronaviruses have very high mortality rates and in general coronaviruses are much more unpredictable, hence the reaction,” says Gary Whittaker, professor of microbiology and immunology.
Aija Leiponen, professor of strategy & business economics, says, “If Sprint goes bankrupt, its assets will likely be sold to the other three companies, potentially enhancing the already strong dominance of the two market leaders. The creation of a third equal competitor… might actually provide a more viable alternative, and a counterweight, to Verizon and AT&T nationwide.”
Jonathan Lunine, professor of astronomy, comments that bringing samples of Mars back to Earth “will be an enormous advance in terms of the science of Mars… and [the] possibility that it might have even had life at some point.”