Life goes on, as does business.

The European food-delivery company Just Eat Takeaway is buying GrubHub for more than $7 billion. Casual observers can be forgiven for thinking Uber was buying GrubHub, a deal reported to have been in the works since last month. Sources talking to journalists suggested an Uber-GrubHub tie-up wouldn’t have passed muster with U.S. antitrust regulators. Seeing as GrubHub wanted to sell, it went with someone who could buy.

Breakingviews.com cleverly suggests Just Eat investors will need a fistful of antacid to swallow the deal. Because the buyer doesn’t have its own U.S. operations, it’ll need to keep GrubHub’s. That’s good for GrubHub employees, but Wall Street types note that Uber would have been able to rationalize its prey better—a euphemism for firing more people.

As for Uber, its to-do list remains long. Acquiring Doordash or Postmates would be pricier—and still problematic, regulatory-wise. The food-delivery business needs to get bigger quickly if it’s to make money. The self-driving car world is busy consolidating, but there hasn’t been a peep of late about Uber’s intentions for its robotic vehicle business. And California is winning its case that Uber’s drivers should be treated as employees. Still, …

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Another 1.5 million Americans filed initial unemployment claims the week ending June 6, according to the U.S. Department of Labor. That brings the total jobless claims since the start of the coronavirus shutdowns to a whopping 44.2 million.

Before the shutdowns, the U.S. hadn’t experienced one week with over a million jobless claims. Now we are at 12 straight weeks with unemployment claims topping a million.

But as those unemployment claims continue to in mount, the total number of Americans receiving unemployment benefits—continued claims—actually fell another 339,000 to 20.9 million. As more states ease their lockdowns, the number of out-of-work Americans on the unemployment rolls has fallen 4 million from its peak of 24.9 million on May 9.

That drop in the number of Americans receiving unemployment benefits is a sign that employers are bringing workers back, and the economy is growing again. Coupled with the unemployment rate dropping from 14.7% in April to 13.3% in May, it points to economy swinging from recession to growth.

While 44.2 million have claimed unemployment benefits at some …

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Good morning.

COVID-19 has exposed multiple problems in the U.S. health care system–the lack of surge capacity, the fragility of the financial model, and the vagaries of the payment system, to name a few. But it also has sparked remarkable innovation. Fortune yesterday assembled some of the brightest minds in the field for a virtual conversation about how the health system will be changed by the crisis, as part of the run-up to our big event in July: Fortune Brainstorm Health. My takeaways:

1) Telemedicine is here to stay…but in some places more than others.

“Forty-five percent of our visits are telehealth visits. The horse is out of the barn. Everybody has to do it. That has changed dramatically. There is no going back.”
–Dr. Steven Corwin, CEO, NewYork-Presbyterian

“Telemedicine is enabling people to bring that health care much closer to them.”
–Dr. Vivian Lee, author of The Long Fix

“In New York, there was an 11X increase in telehealth.” But in some Southern and rural states “there were much smaller increases.”
–Arif Nathoo, CEO, Komodo Health

2) The pandemic