Arsenal is set in Boateng

first_imgThey already signed Saliba in summer, and although he is expected to return from his assignment to Saint-Etienne next season, the 18-year-old Frenchman takes experience outside before catching gallons in the Emirates Stadium. Arteta wants an immediate solution and for that you have to comb the market. There has been talk of Dayot Upamecano, the French central of the RB Leipzig for which they could pay up to 47 million euros. However, it seems a complicated and expensive option, so option B would be to look for a guarantee center even though it is not young. Sky sports talk about the possibility of signing Jerome Boateng of Bayern Munich. Premier League* Data updated as of January 3, 2020 Bundesliga* Data updated as of January 3, 2020 17 Arsenal continues its search for a plant for the winter market. The defense has been one of the weak points of the set gunner in this bad start to the season and Mikel Arteta He wants to change that from the first moment. The title behind is usually formed by David Luiz and Sokratis, who are 32 and 31 years old respectively, so they should soon seek a replacement of guarantees, especially after the long-term injury of Calum Chambers. He does not enter the age range they were looking for (he is 31 years old), but it would cost around 15 million euros and he would be willing to leave the Bavarian club immediately. It would not be the first German center that militates in Arsenal. In fact, Shkodran Mustafi, who tried to exit Emery, continues on the roster despite criticism for its poor performance. Per Mertesacker It is another example, since both have made much of their career in London.His participation in Bayern Munich (which does not go through its best moment) this season has been intermittent, since Niklas Süle Y Lucas Hernandez they are the a priori starting players to form a partner in the rear (even David Alaba is ahead of him on numerous occasions). However, the injuries of both have contributed to Boateng having more minutes than expected after the signing of the French.In any case, it seems clear that Arsenal will go for a central during this month of January to try to overcome in the classification. Options will not be missing.last_img read more

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Uber Drivers Are Sleeping in Their Cars to Make Enough Money Now

first_img This story originally appeared on Business Insider The strikes come ahead of Uber’s initial public offering, which one union leader said promised to be an ‘orgy of greed.’ –shares Fireside Chat | July 25: Three Surprising Ways to Build Your Brand Isobel Asher Hamilton Next Article Image credit: Spencer Platt/Getty Images via BI May 8, 2019 Uber Drivers Are Sleeping in Their Cars to Make Enough Money. Now, They’re Going on Strike.center_img Enroll Now for $5 Learn from renowned serial entrepreneur David Meltzer how to find your frequency in order to stand out from your competitors and build a brand that is authentic, lasting and impactful. Uber drivers protesting fare cuts in February 2018. Add to Queue Uber 3 min read Uber and Lyft drivers in a dozen cities were preparing to go on strike Wednesday, some of whom have been sleeping in their cars just to make ends meet, The Guardian reports.The Guardian spoke with multiple drivers who it said regularly slept in their cars in parking lots around San Francisco to avoid commuting home.“Drivers are the main source of profit for these companies,” one of the drivers, named Sultan Arifi, told The Guardian. “They are not losing money, we are losing money. We are losing time — working into late nights, sleeping in places like this, because you have to, you have to do it to make money.”At the heart of Wednesday’s strike is a demand for better pay, specifically in relation to how big a cut Uber and Lyft take from each fare. In Uber’s financial filings ahead of its initial public offering — which promises to make billions for investors — it revealed that its average take rate increased to 21.7% in 2018 from 20.5% in 2017.Some of the drivers The Guardian spoke with, however, said Uber had taken much heftier chunks of their fares. Screenshots showed that in some instances drivers had received as little as 30% of a ride fare.“Every week I have to make more trips to cover my costs,” said a driver named Mohammad Sadiq Safi, who The Guardian said had completed 130 rides in five days before speaking with the newspaper.Uber was not immediately available for comment when contacted by Business Insider, but a spokesman said in a statement to The Guardian that the company would continue to work with drivers to improve their working conditions.Drivers in cities including New York, Los Angeles, Atlanta, London, and Glasgow were set to go on strike Wednesday, turning their engines off for up to 24 hours in some locations. Demonstrations will be held outside Uber’s London headquarters at 1 p.m.“Uber’s flotation is shaping up to be an unprecedented international orgy of greed as investors cash in on one of the most abusive business models ever to emerge from Silicon Valley,” said James Farrar, a branch chair at the Independent Workers Union of Great Britain. “It is the drivers who have created this extraordinary wealth but they continue to be denied even the most basic workplace rights.”last_img read more

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