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As part of the latest round of layoffs announced by Canadian Internet service provider Bell Media Thursday, more than 1,000 people will either be laid off or retire beginning in January. The news comes a fortnight after the company announced that it’s cutting approximately 1,500 jobs that were brought on by the company’s acquisition of regional sports network TELUS. Last fall, it was revealed that more than 1,000 of Bell’s roughly 7,000 employees would be made redundant within the year on top of the hundreds of others that would be made redundant in the coming years.
According to Bell Media (via TVNZ), the company has been losing customers and has been attempting to slash costs. The company previously announced that it was laying off 1,100 employees in what it described as a “comprehensive effort” to reduce costs. It later added that another 1,000 additional employees would be made redundant.
As part of the restructuring plan, Bell will close its cable and internet operations in 2016, while the company will also close 100 media stores in the coming years. A representative for Bell Media told the NewSTEELE, the company “intends to focus on the business of making the Bell Media products better, and it makes no sense to invest in the company that was unable to adapt.” The representative went on to say that the company would not be “reforming” itself.
While the Canadian news isn’t exactly a good look for the Canadian Internet service provider, at least there’s some good news for Bell Media Canada’s competitors: Canada’s Competition Bureau has just confirmed to the Globe and Mail that the country’s cable and internet industries are under “insufficient scrutiny,” meaning they are in no way under scrutiny at the “appropriate level.”
When asked at the New Hampshire primary whether he would back Trump, Bernie Sanders replied that his main priority remains keeping the focus on the campaign trail and not on being a spokesman for the senator from Vermont.
The question came from an audience member who appeared to be a Trump supporter at about the 37-minute mark of a speech Sanders gave in Henderson, N.H., Friday. The New York Times’ David Sanger wrote that Sanders was asked by a New Hampshire audience member if he would vote for Trump.
“I will work as hard as I can. My main focus is on my job here — in terms of the campaign, in terms of the campaign. And it is my job to do everything I can
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