Restaurants top of mind in Small Business Services Commissioner Jonnel Doris’ meeting with Queens Community Board 5

But that sympathy aside, the Commissioner is in a bind. What’s best for restaurants is only one of the determining factors of reopening policy for the city. Public health is another factor, Doris said. 

“I just think that restraints that we have at the moment, both from [the standpoints of] the health crisis and trying to get our businesses open—it’s a delicate balance that we have to have,” he said.

Such is the tension that has defined the monthslong reopening process. Last week the city announced restaurants could open indoor dining at a quarter capacity by the end of the month, nominally ending a prolonged pressure campaign from the industry. But restaurants and advocates say it’s not enough to keep the industry afloat, and they continue to push for the full reopening of indoor dining.

“It makes a big difference between September, or October, or even November. December is maybe

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Suryoday Small Finance Bank files draft papers with SEBI for IPO



a man in a suit and tie smiling at the camera: Suryoday Small Finance Bank files draft papers with SEBI for IPO


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Suryoday Small Finance Bank files draft papers with SEBI for IPO

Suroyaday Small Finance Bank Limited (SSFBL) has filed its Draft Red Herring Prospectus for an  Initial Public Offer (IPO) of up to 20,061,796 equity shares of face value Rs 10 each.

The SFB plans to utilise the net proceeds from the fresh issue towards augmenting the bank’s Tier – 1 capital base in order to meet the bank’s future capital requirements, SSFBL said in a statement.

This issue will be made via a book-building process, with Axis Capital, ICICI Securities, SBI Capital Markets, and IIFL Securities being the merchant bankers of the issue.

Shares of the bank will be listed on BSE and NSE.

Those offering shares through the offer for sale (OFS) route include International Financial Corporation (IFC), Gaja Capital, HDFC Holdings, IDFC First Bank, Kotak Mahindra Life Insurance Company, DWM (International) Mauritius Ltd, and

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Lloyds Banking Group axing 865 jobs across its retail, insurance and wealth arms

Video: Rishi Sunak reveals Job Retention Bonus for employers who bring back furloughed staff between now and January 2021 (Birmingham Mail)

Rishi Sunak reveals Job Retention Bonus for employers who bring back furloughed staff between now and January 2021

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Lloyds Banking Group has confirmed it plans to axe 865 jobs in a bid to simplify its business.

The lender has said that most of the job cuts will affect its insurance, wealth and retail teams, adding that staff hit by the job cuts would start leaving in November at the earliest.

The job cuts form part of a restructuring plan Lloyds initiated before the pandemic started, but has now revived.

New data released this week shows more than 300,000 jobs were put at risk of redundancy in June and July, which is nearly seven times higher than

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Krugman: Trump’s massive personal debt, his future and ours – Opinion – Austin American-Statesman

The bombshell New York Times report on Donald Trump’s tax returns is a remarkable feat of journalism.

Yet like many other revelations in the Trump era, the tax news falls into the category of “shocking but not surprising.” Many observers had already surmised that Trump paid little or no taxes, that his claims of brilliant business success were a fiction, and that he is deep in debt. Now all of that is virtually confirmed. But what does it mean for America’s future?

Everyone will come at this question from their own angle. When I read the Times report, I quickly found myself thinking about … the theory of business capital structure. No, really.

For many people, no doubt, the main takeaway from the tax revelations will be “$750? Really?” The fact that Trump paid less in taxes than tens of millions of hardworking Americans struggling to make ends meet is

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