Coronavirus

Coronavirus Business Impact: Business Intelligence Market Report 2020-2025| Industry Trends And Analysis

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Jun 20, 2020 (AmericaNewsHour) —
The Global Business Intelligence Market was valued at USD 17.15 billion in 2016 and is projected to reach USD 147.19 billion by 2025, growing at a CAGR of 26.98% from 2017 to 2025.

Business Intelligence (BI) refers to technologies, applications and practices for the collection, integration, analysis, and presentation of business information. BI encompasses a wide variety of tools, that enable organizations to collect data from internal systems and external sources, prepare it for analysis, develop and run queries against that data, and create reports for better decision making process. Benefits of business intelligence include – improve efficiency, better inventory management, identify new revenue opportunities, and get insights to make accurate and timely business decisions.

The Final Report will cover the impact analysis of COVID-19 on this industry:

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Combating the Coronavirus | U.S. Chamber of Commerce

Our nation and our economy are facing an unprecedented crisis. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce is marshaling all its resources to help companies stay afloat and keep paychecks flowing to American workers and families; mobilize the business community to combat the pandemic; and help companies prepare for a safe, successful, and sustainable reopening of the economy.

No family and no business should go bankrupt as a result of the coronavirus.
 

Jump to: 
Resources & Guidance | Policy & Advocacy | Business Community Response
Economic Impact | The Path Forward

 

 

RESOURCES, GUIDES & WEBINARS

Help for Small Businesses

For a full list of resources, webinars, research and advocacy for small businesses, and to find out how you can help small businesses in your community, visit the Save Small Business Initiative.
Todas las guías para pequeñas empresas están también disponibles en español. Presiones en cualquier enlace a continuación para acceder a la

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About the decisions taken by European bank regulators and supervisors in the face of the coronavirus crisis

Bank regulators and supervisors have taken a number of important measures over the past two weeks in reaction to the coronavirus crisis. In our view, those measures make a lot of sense in the current fire-fighting context. We consider that the two priorities of bank regulators and supervisors should be 1) to ensure that credit is extended to enterprises during these extremely challenging times, and 2) to preserve financial stability.  This is precisely what they are doing: the measures taken have to be analysed together and, seen through that lens, they show a high level of coherence.

Among those measures, the most noteworthy are:

  • Excluding from non-performing loans credit extended by banks to support enterprises facing liquidity difficulties and benefiting from state guarantees.
    • Comment: this is the best way to resolve the impossibility that banks would have otherwise to support the economy without endangering
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EU finance ministers agree on coronavirus rescue deal

DEAL REACHED. French Economy Minister Bruno Le Maire (L) applauds past French Treasury Managing Director Odile Renaud-Basso (R) as they attend a European Union finance ministers meeting by videoconference in Paris on April 9, 2020. Photo by Ludovic Marin/AFP

DEAL REACHED. French Economy Minister Bruno Le Maire (L) applauds past French Treasury Managing Director Odile Renaud-Basso (R) as they attend a European Union finance ministers meeting by videoconference in Paris on April 9, 2020. Photo by Ludovic Marin/AFP

BRUSSELS, Belgium – European Union (EU) finance ministers agreed a 500-billion-euro rescue on Thursday, April 9, for European countries hit hard by the coronavirus epidemic, but put aside demands from Italy and France for pooled borrowing.

The breakthrough came after the Netherlands softened its position on the crucial question of making needy countries commit to economic reform and outside oversight in return for assistance.

The Hague had blocked the talks two days earlier by insisting that Italy, or any other country in need, deliver on governance targets – which Rome saw as a shocking demand during a health crisis.

“Today we answered our citizens’ call for a Europe that protects,” Eurogroup

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A Simple Way to Gather all Coronavirus Related Data with R

Simplicity is key.

Federico Riveroll

*Note: I recently published the Python version of this tutorial which you can find here.

The Coronavirus propagation throughout the world is alarming. Up to today (April 13, 2020), there are over 2 million confirmed cases of Coronavirus.

John Hopkins Map

The objective of this article is to get the needed data for research and gain proactive visibility on COVID-19 by enabling the gathering of all relevant data into an R dataframe.

install.packages("openblender")
install.packages("ggplot2")
install.packages("dplyr")
install.packages("reshape")

The CSSE is doing the amazing job of uploading the daily data here. However, it is wildly untidy and on many different datasets,

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PhonePe launches coronavirus hospitalisation insurance policy ‘Corona Care’


At a time when there is a spurt in the number of Covid-19 cases in India, Walmart-owned digital payments PhonePe has announced the launch of a unique coronavirus hospitalisation insurance policy called “Corona Care.” For this, it has partnered with Bajaj Allianz General Insurance, one of the country’s largest general insurance companies.



The company said this coronavirus insurance policy is priced at Rs 156 with an insurance cover of Rs 50,000 for a person aged under 55 years and the cover is applicable at any hospital offering coronavirus treatment. It also covers 30 days of expenses related to pre-hospitalization costs and post-care medical treatment. Customers don’t need to undertake any medical tests before purchasing the Corona Care policy. They can purchase it instantly from the convenience of their homes considering the current lockdown observed in the country.




“Unfortunately, despite

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Personal Finance Advice For The Coronavirus Crisis : NPR

NPR’s Michel Martin speaks with Kimberly Palmer, personal finance expert at NerdWallet, about money management during the coronavirus pandemic.



MICHEL MARTIN, HOST:

We’re focusing this hour on answering practical questions about the coronavirus and all the changes to daily life it’s brought about. In a minute, we’ll hear about how to juggle dating and social distancing. But first, we’re going to turn our attention to personal finances.

It’s probably safe to assume that the steps being taken to control the coronavirus outbreak is affecting your finances. On the one hand, you might be saving on your commute. On the other, you might be spending more, stocking up on food and cleaning supplies or books and games and activity sets for the kids. And a lot of people are making less money or seeing income dry up completely because so many workplaces have shut down.

That got us wondering about what

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Vietnamese airline launches controversial coronavirus insurance

(CNN) — As major airlines across the world continue to halt flights and ground aircraft due to the coronavirus, one budget carrier has gone for a very different and rather divisive approach to the global pandemic.

Vietnamese airline Vietjet has launched an insurance policy named “SKY COVID CARE” that allows passengers to claim up to 200 million Vietnamese dong (around $8,465) if they are infected with the virus while traveling on one of its flights.

The aim of the policy, which is free of charge and covers all domestic flights between March 23 and June 30, 2020, is to help “bring passengers assurance,” according to the airline.

In an official statement, Vietjet says it’s prepared to pay out “tens of billion dong” to ensure that its customers feel at ease while traveling during the ongoing crisis.

“The health safety of passengers and cabin crews are protected at the highest level
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A man treated for coronavirus breaks down his $3,200 medical bill

For Osmel Martinez Azcue, a recent trip to the hospital for coronavirus treatment resulted in good news and bad news: He didn’t have coronavirus, but he did have a $3,200 medical bill.

As first reported by The Miami Herald’s Ben Conarck, Azcue had checked himself into the hospital for flu-like symptoms after arriving back in the US from a work trip to China, concerned he had been exposed to the novel coronavirus. 

He asked to be first tested for the flu before getting a CT scan to screen for coronavirus because of his limited insurance plan, Conarck wrote. He did have the flu, which meant he needed no further testing for coronavirus.

The whole experience cost $3,270, according to a notice from his insurance company he later received in the mail. Azcue told Business Insider his insurer had originally required him to provide three years of medical records proving the

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