Sport Mbappé's minimum price unveiled!
Kylian Mbappé or Erling Haaland: Real Madrid will make a top transfer this summer
Because Real Madrid has not invested any money in new signings in the past two transfer periods, there is speculation about a transfer offensive in the coming summer. The Spanish journalist Josep Pedrerol from El Chiringuito TV has learned that Kylian Mbappé or Erling Haaland should definitely be signed.
Le Parisien reveals the price it will take to afford Kylian Mbappé. Real Madrid on alert!after a 4-1 victory for FC Barcelona in the round of 16 of C1. Notoriously coveted by Real Madrid, the 22-year-old has a contract with PSG until 2022 and the Parisian club have tried to have him extended, but if that eventuality does not happen he could potentially be in the market this summer.
Video: OFFICIAL: Dayot Upamecano will join Bayern Munich this summer (Dailymotion)
A floor price for alcohol decreased cask wine consumption in the Northern Territory: Is it time for a national rollout?
The Northern Territory's alcohol floor price reduced cask wine consumption without significantly impacting other alcohol sales.On October 1, 2018, the NT introduced a minimum price of $1.30 per unit (equivalent to 10 grams of pure alcohol or one standard drink) on alcohol, in a bid to tackle problem drinking.
Do Real Madrid have the shoulders? Le Parisien newspaper reports that Mbappé's new contract will see his salary increase to 30 million euros per year, whether at PSG or at a new club. In addition, the Ile-de-France newspaper, citing its own sources, reveals that the minimum amount for which PSG would be ready to sell Mbappé is 200 million euros, in the event of non-extension of the lease. With such salary demands on the part of the 2018 World Cup winner and astronomical transfer fees, it would be difficult for almost any European club to afford to invest in the Bondy native.
Labor Rights Activists Say Minimum Wage Proposals From Manchin, Romney Aren't Living Wages .
"The $15 minimum wage itself is a compromise," said Adam Shah, policy director at Jobs With Justice."What we're telling people, if we settle for less, is that rather than having a week in the month where you can't find food, we're saying you'll have three or four days in the month where you can't find food," Adam Shah, policy director at Jobs With Justice, told Newsweek.