Join Harvard Business School Professor Rebecca Henderson as she discusses why entrepreneurs are central to building a better world and why there are million dollar businesses to be built along the way.

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We’re living in extraordinary times. Inequality is escalating, climate change continues to barrel towards us, and the pandemic has shut down the economy. Can entrepreneurs help? 

Tune into this free webinar “Reimagining Capitalism in a World on Fire” to find out why entrepreneurs are central to building a better world – and why there are million dollar businesses to be built along the way. This webinar will feature insights from Harvard Business School Professor Rebecca Henderson. She’s spent her entire career studying innovation and will give you both reason to hope and some concrete ideas as to how you can make a difference – while building a business at the same time.

Attendees of this webinar will learn about:

  • Why we need to reimagine capitalism
  • Why the private sector – and entrepreneurs in particular – are crucial to making this happen
  • How to find the opportunities are to make a difference whilst building a

A worker puts on a protective mask behind the United Airlines check-in counter at San Diego International Airport (SAN) in San Diego, California, on Monday, April 27, 2020.

Bing Guan | Bloomberg via Getty Images

Protecting air travelers and aviation workers from the coronavirus is a challenge unlike any other. Yet, so far, it’s unclear which government authority would take responsibility for passenger health precautions.

Airlines are putting together a patchwork of polices for flying during the pandemic, such as blocking off middle seats, issuing new boarding procedures and requiring masks. At least one airport has started using a thermal camera to screen people for fevers.

But a specific government plan has yet to materialize that would standardize tasks like performing health screenings on passengers, mandate masks or require other precautionary measures to inhibit the spread of Covid-19 in what has long been the world’s biggest aviation market.

“It’s going to be a game of hot potato,” said Jeffrey Price, an air travel safety expert and a professor at Metropolitan State University of Denver. 

Last week, the aviation arm of the United Nations launched a task force that includes the World Health Organization, and more than a dozen governments, aviation

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Good morning.

Reopening the global economy, it turns out, is significantly harder than shutting it down. That’s why Fortune has launched a new section, How to Reopen, that takes a deep look at how countries and companies, big and small, are dealing with this unprecedented challenge. Our crack Asia team goes inside China’s reopening, looking at Beijing, Shenzhen, Shanghai, Hangzhou, Chengdu, Harbin and Wuhan, birthplace of the pandemic. Jeremy Kahn surveys academic experts about the dangers of reopening too early. And our new feature, The Rebuild Program, provides U.S. small businesses a place where they can learn from others who share their challenges. You can find all our How to Reopen coverage here.

Reopening is also the topic of this week’s episode of Leadership Next. Ellen McGirt and I have a wide-ranging conversation with Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff, who is using both his business and his philanthropy to hyperactively address the needs of the pandemic. A new set of tools called was launched by Salesforce this week to help businesses “mitigate …

This is the web version of the Bull Sheet, Fortune’s no-BS daily newsletter on the markets. Sign up to receive it in your inbox here.

Good morning, Bull Sheeters. Equities and oil continue their rebound on Tuesday despite continued turmoil in the retail and travel sectors, and the U.S. Treasury’s eye-watering $3 trillion bailout bill.

Let’s see where investors are putting their money.

Markets update


  • The major indices were mixed in afternoon trade. Japan’s Nikkei was down while Hong Kong’s Hang Seng clung to gains.
  • The markets are showing signs of strength even as China-U.S. relations continue to unravel.
  • Today, China called Secretary of State Mike Pompeo an “evil” liar as President Trump’s top diplomat tries to press the case that coronavirus outbreak sprung from a Wuhan virology lab.
  • We hit a grisly milestone a few hours ago: 251,000 confirmed coronavirus deaths around the world.
  • But Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley economists think the worst for the global economy is now behind us. Recovery, though, won’t be swift.


  • European bourses jumped at the open, clawing back some of yesterday’s losses. The benchmarked Stoxx Europe 600 began the day up 1.1%.
  • Coronavirus infection data