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Oil prices drop after Libya’s largest crude oil fields return to work
Oil prices fell on Monday as production resumed in Libya’s largest crude fields, as investors worried about increased output from OPEC and the United States. The National Oil Corporation in Libya said the production of the spark field is back to normal after a brief disruption by armed protesters, Reuters reported.
China is the biggest victim of sanctions against North Korea
Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi said China would pay the biggest price for the new UN sanctions against North Korea because of its close economic relationship with Pyongyang, but would always implement the decisions.
Quit an employee causing an information crisis
The CEO of Google has cut his vacation to return to the company to deal with the media crisis caused by an employee within the company, after writing a memorandum due to the reasons for gender disparity in the technology industry to biological differences. Googel dismissed the employee “for stereotyping gender stereotypes”. “Parts of the memo violate our code of conduct and go beyond the limit by promoting stereotyped gender stereotypes in our workplace,” Google’s chief executive Sander Bechai said in an internal e-mail message.
Paris rejects the First Lady
Hundreds of thousands of French people object. On the plan of French President Emmanuel Macaron granted his wife Brigitte the title of First Lady officially, as this step is a US tradition is rejected in the political scene. Although Macaron made it clear that his wife would not receive a salary for her official representation, the opposition saw it as a step against reforms that criminalize giving members of parliament jobs for their relatives.
The penetrator publishes the texts of episodes of conflict Arush
One of the hackers published a collection of files stolen from HPO, including files for the program conflict Arush. The files include texts for five episodes of the Arush conflict, including episodes that have not yet been shown.
Samsung president faces 12 years in jail
In the bribery case involving Samsung’s president, the prosecutor is demanding that you be sentenced to 12 years’ imprisonment. Li Jae-young admitted to meeting the former Korean president, claiming he had been the victim of abuse of power, prompting him to pay tens of millions of dollars in bribes.
Read more: The most controversial executive heads in the world