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Microprocessor designers realize security must be a primary concern

By Mark Hempstead

Computers amazing abilities to entertain people, help them work, and even respond to voice commands are, at their heart, the results of decades of technological development and innovation in microprocessor design. Under...

Think the dual citizenship saga does not affect state parliamentarians? It might be time to think again

By Lorraine Finlay

Over the past year, we have seen 15 federal parliamentarians leave the Australian parliament because of dual citizenship. Under Section 44(i) of the Australian Constitution which has been given a strict interpretation...

The Trump-Putin summit: A stooge at work?

By John Colarusso

There were at least six topics that Donald Trump could have forcefully raised with Russias Vladimir Putin at Mondays so-called summit in Helsinki, Finland. Any other president would have. First was Russian meddling in...

Art and design schools must cultivate creators, not theorists

By Ted Hunter

A sadly common refrain about young people today is that they are coddled, entitled, self-absorbed and tech-addicted. But as recent events have shown us, teenagers and young adults are fiercely engaged, strong, resilient...

Can Elon Musk fix Flint's water?

By Fiona E. McNeill

The Michigan community of Flint has become a byword for lead poisoning. Elon Musk recently entered the fray. He tweeted a promise to pay to fix the water in any house in Flint that had water contamination above acceptable...

The truth about cannabis on Canadian campuses

By Jacqueline Smith

Canadian youth are consuming cannabis at higher rates than in most nations of the world. And now they are talking about it. At the University of Calgary, 52 per cent of students responding to a UCalgary Campus...

CRISPR/Cas9 gene editing scissors are less accurate than we thought, but there are fixes

By Gaetan Burgio

CRISPR gene editing technology is revolutionising medicine and biology. This technique allows scientists to edit DNA with more precision and greater ease than previous gene editing technology. But a new study has called...

Australian jobs aren't becoming less secure

By Robert Sobyra

A common narrative nowadays is that standard, secure full-time work is a thing of the past thanks to increasing casual jobs, labour hire, temping and non-standard work contracts that side-step collective bargaining. The...

Russia's World Cup widely hailed as success, but will the good vibes last for Putin?

By Alexey D Muraviev

Even before the final whistle had been blown at the 2018 World Cup, the world media were already proclaiming it a huge success. The New York Times asked whether Russia 2018 was the greatest of all World Cups, while The...

A brief history of briefs – and how technology is transforming underpants

By Alana Clifton-Cunningham

Underpants. We tend not to talk about them but they are a fact of life (unless you go commando). Briefs have a fascinating history and are now being transformed by technology, with high-performance undies that claim to do...

How an alien seaweed invasion spawned an Antarctic mystery

By Adele Morrison Et Al

Two small pieces of seaweed found by a Chilean scientist on an Antarctic beach set in train research that may transform our understanding of ocean drift and reveal what the future holds for Antarctic ecosystems affected by...

Skill vs luck: who really deserves the rewards from success?

By Lionel Page Et Al

Which is more important when it comes to rewarding success: that the achievement was earned through skill, or that it came courtesy of a lucky break? Take football (soccer), for example, where the aim (like most games)...

The new national housing agreement won't achieve its goals without enough funding

By Vivienne Milligan

This month, yet another policy agreement on housing between the Commonwealth and state and territory governments came into effect. The National Housing and Homelessness Agreement is the latest version of a 73-year-long...

In Trump's America, immigrants are modern-day 'savage Indians'

By Jerome Viala-Gaudefroy

One of the reasons we lead the free world today is that we are a nation of immigrants. These words were delivered by Harry Truman to the US Congress in 1952 when he addressed the problem of aid for refugees who were...

Understanding the emoji of solidarity

By Sashank Santhanam Et Al

When disaster or tragedy strikes, people far away are touched and want to help but really cant do much. Often the first thing distant observers do is take to social media to send their thoughts, prayers, support and good...

Russia's World Cup was a success – now normal service resumes

By David White

That was a great World Cup, wasnt it? It had memorable matches played in magnificent stadia, great goals and plenty of shocks. In Russia, the success of the much-derided national team was an unexpected treat for the host...

Secret ingredient that made Netflix a world beater could lead to its demise

By Martin Friesl

Investors are anxiously waiting for Netflixs half-year results, and for good reason. The share price of the TV-streaming giant has skyrocketed from US$158 to US$396 within the last 12 months, light years ahead of the SP...

Croatia's World Cup consolation: Google searches soar as world seeks information on finalists

By Wasim Ahmed

Croatia may have lost to France in the World Cup final, but the small Eastern European nation may just have won something altogether more precious worldwide recognition on a whole new level. Social media users are...

Can Zimbabwe finally ditch a history of violence and media repression?

By Brooks Marmon

Zimbabwes governing ZANU-PF is earnestly courting international legitimacy as the country approaches its first post-independence elections without Robert Mugabe. The party frequently uses clichés like fresh...

Why Kenyan students are cheating in their exams and what can be done

By Callen Nyamwange

In an attempt to curb cheating during national examinations, Kenyas Ministry of Education has banned parents, and others, from visiting students at boarding school. The Conversation Africas Moina Spooner asked Callen...

Can't focus? Addicted to your online world? There's an app for that

By Craig Blewett

\We live in a distracted world. Our ability to focus on a single task or activity is dwindling, even though many people insist theyre good multi-taskers. Neuroscientist Earl Miller says these people are deluding...

Blame politicians, not Mandela, for South Africa's unfinished business

By Matthew Graham

July 2018 marks Nelson Mandelas centenary year. Why is he still so revered across the world? The answer simply is that he is widely regarded as the personification of values which he spent much of his life fighting for....

Can democracy vote itself out of existence?

By Manjeet Ramgotra

Look at the state of the worlds democratic nations, and it is easy to see why so many are concerned for the future of democracy. Leaders such as Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, Vladimir Putin and Hungarys Viktor Orbán have...

As Putin-Trump summit nears, 3 charts explain how Russians see the US

By Erik C. Nisbet Et Al

Donald Trump sits down with Russian President Vladimir Putin on July 16 in Helsinki for their first one-on-one summit. In anticipation of this event, Russian pollster VCIOM asked the Russian public this week about how...

Sacha Baron Cohen's new show is just what we need in an era of fake news

By Leshu Torchin

British comedian Sacha Baron Cohen (aka Ali G, Borat, and Brno), is back just in time with his new show: Who is America? Filmed secretly over the past year, this satirical comedy series explores the diverse...

Trump's visit has thrown the special relationship into unprecedented turmoil

By Martin Farr

One of the few conventions Donald Trump has observed as president has been to venerate Winston Churchill. The intention was obvious therefore when on the evening of his arrival in the UK he was feted at Churchills...

Loneliness is contagious – and here's how to beat it

By Olivia Remes

Loneliness is a common condition affecting around one in three adults. It damages your brain, immune system, and can lead to depression and suicide. Loneliness can also increase your risk of dying prematurely as much as...

Trade wars will boost digital manufacturing – at consumers' own homes with personal 3D printers

By Joshua M. Pearce

The U.S. is in multiple international trade wars. After President Trump ordered higher taxes on some Chinese imports, the Chinese retaliated. The trade dispute now involves as much as US$200 billion worth of Chinese-made...

Rupiah's rough ride – when will it stop?

By Tommy Soesmanto

The Indonesian rupiah has gone through a rough ride this year as the currency continues to weaken against the US dollar. In early May, it breached its psychological barrier of Rp14,000 per US dollar, making it the...

Policy overload: why the ACCC says household solar subsidies should be abolished

By Lucy Percival

The keenly awaited report on retail electricity prices, released this week by the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC), has made some controversial recommendations not least the call to wind up the scheme...

Breastmilk alone is best for the first six months – here's what to do next

By Clare Collins Et Al

The Trump administration angered health experts around the world this week with its attempt to weaken a UN resolution encouraging breastfeeding. Thankfully the US bid to promote the use of formula was unsuccessful and...

VIDEO: Michelle Grattan on Latham's liaison with One Nation in Longman, live sheep exports and the ACCC's criticism on energy

By Michelle Grattan

Michelle Grattan speaks with University of Canberra Deputy Vice-Chancellor Nicholas Klomp about the week in politics. They discuss including Mark Latham teaming up with Pauline Hansons One Nation to make robocalls...

Officers 'sanctioned' for 'human error' in filing cabinet affair

By Michelle Grattan

A culmination of human errors caused the prime ministers department to throw out filing cabinets containing classified documents that eventually reached the ABC, according to the Australian Federal Police investigation...

It's a busy night sky this July, so make sure you look up

By Tanya Hill

The next fortnight will be a real treat for stargazers - there are five planets to see in the evening sky, Mars is looking the best weve seen in 15 years, and on the morning of July 28 there will be a total lunar...

How we can protect the women who make most high-quality footballs

By Farah Naz Et Al

Over 80% of the worlds high-quality hand-stitched footballs begin with the home-based work of female villagers in Pakistans Sialkot region. These women belong to one of the most vulnerable groups in the global economy....

Why the ABC, and the public that trusts it, must stand firm against threats to its editorial independence

By Denis Muller

The people who are turning up at Save the ABC rallies around the country are defending a cultural institution they value because they trust it. In particular, they trust its news service. Public opinion polls going back...

What can other cities learn about water shortages from 'Day Zero'?

By Lucy Rodina Et Al

Cape Town was set to run dry on April 12, 2018, leaving its 3.7 million residents without tap water. Day Zero was narrowly averted through drastic cuts in municipal water consumption and last-minute transfers from the...

Taxpayers will back a carbon tax if they get a cheque in the mail

By Sumeet Gulati Et Al

Ontarios new premier, Doug Ford, is scrapping the provinces cap-and-trade program, designed to reward businesses that reduce their greenhouse gas emissions, as part of his promise to make gasoline more affordable. Where...

Haida manga: An artist embraces tragedy, beautifully

By Marie Mauzé

Of all the arts of which traces remain, that of the First Nations of the Northwest coast is certainly one of the greatest. These are the words spoken by French anthropologist Claude Lévi-Strauss in 1974, at an...

A silent career killer – here's what workplaces can do about menopause

By Ruth McPhail

More and more Australian women are facing a silent career killer. It can increase their dissatisfaction with work, their absenteeism and their intention to quit their jobs. Menopause is one of the last great taboo subjects...

Friday essay: from convicts to contemporary convictions – 200 years of Australian crime fiction

By Stephen Knight

Most countries produce crime fiction, but the versions vary according to national self-concepts. America admires the assertive private eye, both Dashiell Hammetts late 1920s Sam Spade and the nearly as tough modern...

How to break up with plastics (using behavioural science)

By Kim Borg

Australia is responsible for over 13 thousand tonnes of plastic litter per year. At the end of June 2018, the Australian government released an inquiry report on the waste and recycling industry in Australia. One of the...

Whether teams win or lose, sporting events lead to spikes in violence against women and children

By Melanie Pescud

With the FIFA World Cup coming to a conclusion in Russia, not to mention the final match in the State of Origin rugby series in Australia and Wimbledon in the UK, its been a big week for sports. While sports can bring...

Carbon monoxide exposure in homes is a risk – here's how to protect yourself

By Christine Cowie

Winter is a good time to remind ourselves of the potential risk of carbon monoxide exposure from faulty or unflued gas heaters or other gas devices. Carbon monoxide (CO) is an odourless, colourless and tasteless gas...

When to trust (and not to trust) peer reviewed science

By Merlin Crossley

The article is part of our occasional long read series Zoom Out, where authors explore key ideas in science and technology in the broader context of society. The words published in a peer reviewed journal are sometimes...

Peer review has some problems – but the science community is working on it

By Dr Jessica Borger

Peer review is the central foundation of science. Its a process where scientific results are vetted by academic peers, with publication in a reputable journal qualifying the merits of the work and informing readers of the...

PhD completion: an evidence-based guide for students, supervisors and universities

By Timothy Colin Bednall

Many students enrol in a Master or PhD postgraduate research degree, but few complete them. From 2010-2016, 437,030 domestic and international students enrolled in postgraduate research programs in Australian public...

Rethinking _Homo sapiens_? The story of our origins gets dizzyingly complicated

By Darren Curnoe

You might say its the ultimate prize of science, to discover when, where and why humans evolved. For a long time, the evidence has been overwhelming that Homo sapiens evolved in Africa and later spilled out of the...

Audit found Vikki Campion was owed travel money

By Michelle Grattan

An audit of the travel and travel-related expenses of Vikki Campion, former staffer and now partner of Barnaby Joyce, has found the government owed her money. The audit, by the Independent Parliamentary Expenses...

Dreams in an Empty City: a strikingly prescient morality tale about banking

By Julian Meyrick

In our Great Australian Plays series, we nominate the best of Australian drama. There is no single event foreshadowing the darker mood of the 1980s, as the election of the Whitlam Labor government presaged the expansive...

How rising inequality is stalling economies by crippling demand

Rising inequality is a concern across the developed economies, including Australia where top earners pay has soared to a 17-year high while ordinary workers wage growth has been the lowest on record. And thats ultimately...

U.K. rate of jobs growth remain strong in three months to May, jobless rate unchanged at 4.2 pct

14:11 PM| Commentary

The U.K. labor market report indicated that the rate of jobs growth continued to be solid in the three months to May with employment rising by 137,000, coming above consensus expectations of a 115k rise. In spite of...

Australian weekly consumer confidence index rises 1.2 pct

13:12 PM| Commentary

Consumer sentiment in Australia rebounded last week. The headline ANZ-Roy Morgan Australian consumer confidence rebounded to 1.2 percent to 121.5 last week, after falling for four consecutive weeks. The details also came...

U.S. 2-year Treasury yield trades at decade high on rising Fed rate hike expectations; markets eye Chair Powell’s testimony

11:24 AM| Commentary Economy

The U.S. 10-year Treasuries remained flat on Tuesday as investors wait to watch Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powells testimony in front of the Congress, scheduled to be held today by 14:00GMT. However, the countrys 2-year...

UK gilts flat after May employment report shows mixed signals; June CPI seen rising to 2.6 pct y/y

10:23 AM| Commentary Economy

The United Kingdoms gilts remained tad higher during European session Tuesday after the countrys employment report for the month of May showed mixed results. Investors will now turn their focus on the consumer price...

New Zealand bonds slump at close despite disappointing Q2 CPI data; eyes on GlobalDairyTrade price auction

06:29 AM| Commentary Economy

New Zealand bonds slumped at close Tuesday as investors have largely shrugged-off the disappointment from the countrys consumer price inflation (CPI) for the second quarter of this year. Focus will now remain on the...

Japanese bonds remain flat after long weekend ahead of June trade balance, national CPI

05:08 AM| Commentary Economy

The Japanese government bonds remained flat during Asian session Tuesday after returning from a long weekend as investors wait to watch the countrys trade balance data for the month of June and national consumer price...

Malaysian headline inflation likely to have slowed in June

21:25 PM| Commentary

Malaysian headline inflation is set to be released this week and is likely to see a downward shirt. According to a DBS Bank research report, consumer price inflation is likely to have slowed to 1 in June percent...

Japanese headline inflation likely to have stabilized at 0.7 pct in June, BoJ to stand pat

21:25 PM| Commentary

Japanese headline inflation data for June is set to be released this week. According to a DBS Bank research report, the consumer price inflation is expected to have stabilized at 0.7 percent year-on-year in the month,...

U.S. industrial production likely to have rebounded in June

20:47 PM| Commentary

U.S. industrial production is likely to have grown in June. In the prior month, industrial output had fallen 0.1 percent, with most of the fall because of a 0.7 percent decline in manufacturing output. Some of the softness...

Canadian existing home sales rise for second straight month in June

18:10 PM| Commentary

Canadian existing home sales rise for the second straight month. Sales were up 4.1 percent in June, after an upwardly revised May print to a rise of 0.6 percent. The rise in sales was widespread. Over 60 percent of local...

FxWirePro: CNY’s further depreciation likely to stimulate trade-war risk scenario

13:41 PM| Research & Analysis

After US President Donald Trump caused a stir amongst EU members during his visit to Europe last week when he referred to the Union as a (trade policy) foe and even shock up Sterling with his comments on Brexit, he will...

Top Stories

Digital Currency Revolution

CFTC warns with guidance alerts to customers to use caution and research before purchasing Crypto-coins

13:09 PM| Research & Analysis Digital Currency Insights & Views Commentary

CFTC (Commodity Futures Trading Commission) warns again on crypto trading, informed customers to use caution and go through extensive research before purchasing virtual coins or tokens, including those that are...

Digital Currency Revolution

Is CFA institute bullish on cryptocurrencies? Cryptographic forms of money and blockchain to include part of its curriculum for 2019 exams

11:28 AM| Digital Currency Fintech Insights & Views Commentary

It is quite known that Fintech has been one of the swiftly growing sectors. Fintech gamut symbolizes the progressive enterprises that leverage cutting-edge technology to bring-in friendly financial products and solutions...

In the era of Brexit and fake news, scientists need to embrace social media

By Andy Tattersall - 14:08 PM| Insights & Views Technology

Social media can be an intimidating place for academics as not all of them take to it like ducks to water. For many newcomers, a more appropriate analogy is a newborn giraffe - clumsy, awkward and vulnerable to...

Blockchain Revolution Series

Oracle officially launches Blockchain Cloud Service

11:01 AM| Digital Currency Technology

Oracle has officially announced the launch of Oracle Blockchain Cloud Service an enterprise-grade distributed ledger service allowing organizations to easily build blockchain networks. According to the official...

When corporations take credit for green deeds their lobbying may tell another story

By Magali (Maggie) Delmas Et Al - 14:12 PM| Insights & Views

Today most large companies like Exxon Mobil, Ford and GM issue slick reports extolling their efforts to conserve resources, use renewable energy or fund clean water supplies in developing countries. This emphasis on...

Blockchain Revolution Series

Former senior counsel at SEC and BigLaw attorneys enforce Ketsal Consulting to direct Blockchain space from confusion to compliance

09:32 AM| Fintech Insights & Views Technology Commentary

The SECs regulation facilitates capital formation, which assists entrepreneurs launch businesses and companies prosperity. The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) cites that all Initial Coin Offerings (ICOs) should be...

Digital Currency Revolution

Investors earning over $1,800 a year in crypto must declare tax: Japan’s National Tax Agency

09:12 AM| Digital Currency

Japans National Tax Agency (NTA) is going to implement a new strategic policy aimed at enhancing the environment for people and businesses to declare their income tax returns related to cryptocurrencies, Bitcoin.com...

Binance to Conduct Its 4th Token Burn in Accordance with Its White Paper

08:40 AM| Technology

Binance is set to conduct its fourth quarterly token burn in compliance with its own white paper. This particular practice involves the company buying its own cryptocurrency (BNB) and removing it from its overall token...

Tesla Model 3 News and Updates: Critic Changes Views on Electric Car, Says It’s ‘30 Percent Profitable’ Following Teardown Analysis

08:29 AM| Technology

Munro Associates is one of the well-known critics of the Tesla Model 3, especially after testing and beginning its teardown of the electric cars early production model. However, the firms president, Sandy Munro, retracted...

Ethereum Network Spammed to Increase Transaction Fees; EOS Allegedly Behind the Attack

08:10 AM| Technology

The Ethereum network recently experienced a large-scale congestion, leading crypto analysts to conclude that an attack has been launched against the second largest cryptocurrency in the world. The congestion led to gas...

Blockchain Revolution Series

Accenture, Thales demonstrate blockchain solution for aerospace and defense supply chains

03:25 AM| Digital Currency Technology

Accenture and Thales are demonstrating a new blockchain-based system aimed at streamlining the global supply chains supporting the aerospace and defense (AD) industry at the Farnborough Air Show. The prototype has been...

Econotimes Series

Economy

UK gilts flat after May employment report shows mixed signals; June CPI seen rising to 2.6 pct y/y

The United Kingdoms gilts remained tad higher during European session Tuesday after the countrys employment report for the month of May showed mixed results. Investors will now turn their focus on the consumer price...

New Zealand’s Q2 annual CPI bounces back, albeit misses expectations; NZD/USD rises nearly 0.75 pct

New Zealands second-quarter annual consumer price inflation (CPI) bounced back, albeit missing market estimates, while the q/q rate fell in comparison to the previous reading in the first quarter. Following this, the...

Australian 10-year bond yield jumps to 1-month high as RBA July minutes reiterates next move to be hike

Australian government bonds slumped on Tuesday after the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) July meeting minutes reiterated next move to be interest rate hike not cut, pushing the yield on the 10-year bond yield to nearly...

U.S. Treasuries remain resilient ahead of Trump-Putin Summit, June retail sales

The U.S. Treasuries remained resilient on Monday as investors wait to watch the summit between President Donald Trump and his Russian counterpart Vladimir Putin, scheduled to be held later today. Also, the countrys retail...

FxWirePro: German bund prices to remain weak on improving risk appetite; eyes on Eurozone’s June CPI, Trump-Putin Summit

The German bund prices are expected to remain weak for a short period, following the improvement in investors risk appetite as the U.S.-China trade tensions started to ease, after a lengthy period of uncertainties and...

Politics

Poland's judicial purge another step toward authoritarian democracy

Since the elections of 2015, Poland has been ruled by the Law and Justice Party (Prawo i Sprawiedliwość, or PiS), a far-right nationalist group that has transformed the country beyond recognition. Poland had once been...

Arrest and release of Somaliland poet puts spotlight on regional troubles

Poets, writers and bloggers have recently been on the receiving end of political crackdowns in the self-declared independent state of Somaliland. Surges often occur around elections, and most recently due to assertive...

The Murri Book Club and the politics of reading for Indigenous Australians

Although the 2018 Closing the Gap report on Indigenous disadvantage highlighted the importance of literacy for Indigenous Australians, progress remains slow. But, while reading is widely considered an unmitigated good and...

Brexiteers outmanoeuvred at Chequers as Theresa May corrals her cabinet to agree Brexit plan

On his first visit to the prime ministers country retreat at Chequers, the Liberal Democrat minister David Laws was reminded of the setting for an Agatha Christie film, where most of the guests would be murdered. Six years...

Is Indonesia retreating from democracy?

This is an edited extract from Tim Lindseys essay Retreat from Democracy, which appears in Australian Foreign Affairs #3, published 9 July. For much of the past 20 years, Indonesia has been held up as a model of...

Science

Long live the Europe of scientists!

This article is published as part of the EuroScience Open Festival (ESOF), of which The Conversation France is a partner. Since its inception, the European project has benefitted citizens from all walks of life in every...

Discovering dopamine's role in the brain: Arvid Carlsson's important legacy

Arvid Carlsson, the Swedish neuroscientist and Nobel laureate, died on June 29, 2018 at the age of 95. He had devoted his life to understanding how the brain works and was awarded the Nobel for his research into dopamine ...

How Novichok is different from radioactive poisons – and what this means for decontamination

A man and a woman were found unconscious in Wiltshire, England, on July, after having been exposed to the nerve agent Novichok. This is the same substance that was used to poison the former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and...

We need a bank of DNA from dirt and water to protect Australia's environment

Measuring biodiversity used to mean laboriously collecting samples and manually identifying the plants, animals and fungi. This might involve careful inspection under a microscope to spot identifying features. This takes a...

Curious Kids: Where do black holes lead to?

This is an article from Curious Kids, a series for children. The Conversation is asking kids to send in questions theyd like an expert to answer. All questions are welcome serious, weird or wacky! You might also like...

Technology

MacBook Pro 2018 News and Updates: Huge Jump In Performance Since 2011, Doubly Powerful Now

The previous generation of MacBook Pro laptops from Apple was roundly criticized for the lackluster performance provided. It would seem that the Cupertino firm has learned its lesson and has made the MacBook Pro 2018 a...

Samsung Galaxy S10 Rumors, News and Updates: Device to Come with New Fingerprint Tech, 8GB Chip?

Quite a lot of rumors about the Samsung Galaxy S10 have been circulating on the web. Among the most recent to pop up include indications of a new fingerprint-scanning technology. More concrete details from Samsung itself...

Bitcoin News and Updates: Cryptocurrency Grows in Value Following News of BlackRock Interest in Blockchain

Bitcoin has been on an upward streak lately, and adding to its growth is the interest that BlackRock is reportedly showing in its bedrock technology, blockchain. As of this writing, the cryptocurrency is trading at...

‘GTA 6’ Release Date, News and Updates: Leaks Suggest New Protagonists, Locations; Rockstar Games Denies 2019 Launch

GTA 6 is long overdue and it seems that fans still need to wait a little longer as Rockstar Games is busy with other things. It was reported that the main cause of the delay is Red Dead Redemption 2 as the game developer...

'Far Cry 5' DLC 'Lost on Mars' Release and Latest Updates: Hilarious Opening Cinematic and Gameplay Sure to Surprise Players

Far Cry 5s Lost on Mars downloadable content (DLC) looks set to provide a more light-hearted experience compared to the games main story. Gamespot has posted a preview video of the new DLCs first 16 minutes. ...
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Market-moving news and views, 24 hours a day >

2018-07-18 00:47:26
0m

July 17 20:00 UTC Released

UST Flows,Incl.Swaps

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31.2 Bln USD

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69.9 Bln USD

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-1541 %

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-1541 %

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2016 bln ARS

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