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No company is unaffected by this crisis, but some are better off than others. I spoke Monday to Dan Springer, CEO of e-signature company Docusign, to find out how business is and how he’s dealing with the emergency.

Docusign charges businesses for electronic transactions, like purchase orders or contracts. Customers buy “capacity” in bulk. Springer says that because his company already was serving the “digital transformation” trend now being accelerated by the temporary end of face-to-face business, it has held its own so far. Of course, he’s concerned there will be customers who put all spending on hold. “We’ve seen a little, little bit of that,” he says. At the same time, customers like banks and government agencies, not traditional work-from-home environments, have stepped up purchases.

Even an all-digital business must cope. Weeks ago, the company converted its internal sales kickoff meeting and then its external customer conference to virtual events. Shortly after that it suspended all travel that didn’t involve customers. (Emily Heath, the company’s chief security and trust officer, had …

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We all know first responders—including EMTs, paramedics, firefighters, and police—are on the front lines of the fight against the coronavirus. Their jobs regularly require them to put themselves at risk to help those in need—and when that risk involves a contagious virus, it can spill over into their home lives as well.

Last week, Fortune spoke with Margaret Arakawa, CMO of Seattle-based tech startup Outreach. Arakawa’s husband, Brad Schmidt, is a firefighter and paramedic in Everett, Wash.—the town that saw the first U.S. hospitalization for COVID-19.

The family lives with their 12-year-old son, Logan, in Kirkland, 10 minutes away from the nursing home where about two-thirds of residents have contracted the virus. Arakawa’s 80-year-old mother, who has heart issues and diabetes, lives next door. As of last week, 27 Kirkland firefighters and three police officers were in quarantine, with 12 showing flu-like symptoms.

We spoke to Arakawa about what the past few weeks have been like for her family and how they’re thinking about the future. Fortune initially corresponded with her over email, then …

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Good morning, everyone. There’s green on the screens this morning as we’re looking at a risk-on Tuesday.

Let’s see where investors are putting their dough.

Markets update

We start in Asia. Led by Japan’s Nikkei, all major indexes are in positive territory. China is planning to lift its two-month coronavirus lockdown in Wuhan, where the contagion began, allowing residents to return to work and normal life in the coming weeks.

It’s a different story in Europe where COVID-19 infections are far from reaching a peak. But, there’s a ray of hope from Italy, the worst-hit country. The hospitals here are still overwhelmed, and factories and businesses are shut, but the death toll fell for a second straight day. That news, and the promise of EU-wide fiscal coordination, is sending the markets higher this morning. The benchmark Stoxx Europe 600 jumped more than 4% in the opening minutes of trade, with bourses in London, Frankfurt and Milan all climbing. That’s despite lockdown measures being tightened in towns, villages and capital …

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi unveiled a $2.5 trillion virus economic stimulus plan in a bid to shape negotiations on a Senate measure that stalled on Monday, triggering a sell-off in U.S. equities markets.

Pelosi’s 1,400-page bill would have broad implications for the financial sector. It would force lenders to grant a temporary reprieve from mortgage and car payments and credit card bills. It would order the Federal Reserve to provide loan servicers with liquidity to allow borrowers to stop paying their mortgages for up to 360 days. Public housing residents would get a temporary reprieve from paying rent, and student loan borrowers would have $10,000 of debt forgiven.

Negative consumer credit reporting would be halted. Foreclosures and evictions would be banned.

There are currently no plans for House members to return to Washington to vote on the bill, and the proposal appears to be a list of demands Democrats want to see included in the Senate bill. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer spent much of Monday negotiating behind closed doors on the Senate proposal, initially introduced last week.

“Secretary Mnuchin just left my office,” Schumer said on the Senate floor shortly after House Democrats introduced their …