However, Lusardi has now said she is “nearly back to normal” following her recovery and has once again thanked NHS workers for looking after her while she was sick.Good Morning Britain presenters Ben Shephard and Ranvir Singh about the ongoing Clap for Carers, Lusardi said: “The first clap I was actually in hospital, in bed, fighting for my life. Each Thursday it brings a tear to my eye to remember the staff and the nurses that brought me back to life, really.”She added she felt it was important for the Clap for Carers initiative to continue, despite its organiser calling for tonight’s applause to be the last one.”Those frontline workers are still going into the eye of the storm every single week and I think it’s important that the neighbourhood remember that they’re out there doing that,” Lusardi explained.Linda has urged people to clap for carers (Good Morning Britain)”Nothing’s changed for them. They’re still going, they’re still missing their leave.
Has being in New York hurt him? I don think so. Has it helped him? Absolutely not. It really depends on what wants his brand to be. The collars are loop closure style, sometimes referred to as two way collars. The collars from the 1940s were long and floppy similar to the style later re adopted in the 70s. By the 1950s the collar had shrunk slightly.
So finally an older woman comes up to me 80+ years old. She can speak a bit of English. She lets me in the church and before she tells me that I cannot use any flash for my photos. Ewing’s No. 33 hangs from the Garden rafters, and he’s the all time Knicks leader in nearly every category games, points, rebounds, steals and blocks. He played 15 seasons with the Knicks after they won the lottery rights to select him No.
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More than 40 per cent of Canadian businesses have laid off staff and 38 per cent have reduced staff hours or shifts as a result of the coronavirus induced economic shutdown, according to a new survey by Statistics Canada and the Canadian Chamber of Commerce.The survey of more than 13,000 businesses conducted between April 13 and April 24 also found that a whopping 80 per cent of businesses experienced a to high drop in demand for their products or services and more than 50 per cent of businesses experienced a decrease in revenue of over 20 per cent in the first quarter of 2020, compared to the same time frame a year ago.The numbers that we released today show that many businesses are approaching the threshold where they might have to permanently shut down if social distancing persistsTrevin Stratton, chief economist at the Canadian Chamber of Commerce”When this crisis started, one of the biggest challenges for many businesses was liquidity,” said Trevin Stratton, chief economist at the Canadian Chamber of Commerce. “The numbers that we released today show that many businesses are approaching the threshold where they might have to permanently shut down if social distancing persists.”Revenues slid as much as 20 per cent at 18 per cent of businesses, while 10 per cent reported a revenue increase and 14 per cent indicated there was no change.Mass layoffs appeared to be concentrated in the accommodation and food services sector, with close to 70 per cent of those businesses reporting layoffs of 80 per cent or more of their workforce. Overall, 45 per cent of businesses that laid off employees reduced their headcount by 80 per cent or more.”Today’s results will provide an accurate picture of true impacts of the COVID 19 pandemic on the Canadian economy and will enable the best decisions at public and private sector tables across the country,” said Anil Arora, chief statistician of Canada.Stratton said the Canadian Emergency Wage Subsidy (CEWS) program, which began accepting applications on Monday, and other federal and provincial loans for businesses could help mitigate further revenue declines, but there are businesses that have fallen through the cracks and are not eligible for any kind of income support.”This data illustrates how important it is for federal support to be issued quickly,” he said.After the Great Lockdown, don expect a Grand Reopening as Canadians return to work next monthOpinion: To reopen the economy, put curbs on the CERBReopening the economy will require changes in behaviour, Ed Sonshine saysMore than 10,000 businesses submitted applications for CEWS on the first day the program opened, according to federal government data.Going into the crisis, 42 per cent of businesses surveyed said they could not operate for more than 60 days without revenue, while 51 per cent said they had a 90 day cash buffer to remain in business without any source of revenue.There are still dark clouds hanging over Canadian small businesses, but it seems one or two may have lifted this monthBrian DePratto, senior economist at TD EconomicsConversations about reopening the economy have begun in various regions, but only 32 per cent of businesses surveyed said they could remain open longer than six months amid social distancing protocols, while an additional 50 per cent said they would not be able to remain open for longer than six months, illustrating the likelihood of a prolonged economic recession while governments attempt to restart their economies in phases..