Biden Thinks Rural Americans ‘Feel Forgotten,’ Plans to ‘Fight Like Hell’ to Rebuild U.S. Industry, Education

With his inauguration less than two months away, President-elect Joe Biden is offering greater insight into his incoming administration’s top priorities.

He discussed a wide range of policy initiatives during a recent interview with New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman, focusing on international relations as well as revitalized domestic infrastructure. Responding to inquiries about his plans for trade deals with China—a topic generating significant public interest right now, in light of tariffs imposed earlier this year under Donald Trump—Biden said he intends to strengthen U.S. industries and education systems in efforts to better address global commerce issues.

“I want to make sure we’re going to fight like hell by investing in America first,” he said in comments to the Times, citing artificial intelligence, biotechnology and energy as examples of industries that could benefit from federal resources supporting research and development. Biden told the newspaper that he will not “enter any new trade agreement with anybody” before investing in industrial and education policies “here at home.”

Biden additionally acknowledged his intentions to reach rural Americans after assuming office next year. Exit polling data confirmed Biden’s support among voters in U.S. cities and metropolitan suburbs, although Trump secured much of the rural vote, as he did in 2016.

“You know, it really does go to the issue of dignity, how you treat people,” Biden told the Times of Americans living in rural parts of the country. Continuing, he added, “I think they just feel forgotten. I think we forgot them.”

Biden said he aims to gain trust and support among the rural populace by identifying and fulfilling its needs. His approach includes policies to improve the country’s response to COVID-19 in all regions, whether they are predominantly Republican or Democratic. Biden and Vice President–elect Kamala Harris have regarded the pandemic as one of the most pressing matters affecting the country throughout their election race, and continued to do so in the aftermath of their their projected win.

Biden noted the need for expanded public health initiatives in rural U.S. regions during his recent interview with the Times, saying leaders must “end the rural health care crisis right now” through accessible health care options and increased funding to medical centers. He advocated for wider broadband access, particularly noting the ways in which doing so would improve telehealth procedures in rural areas, and he reiterated his intentions to bolster the Affordable Care Act with a “public option” and “automatically enroll people eligible for Medicaid.”

Joe Biden
President-elect Joe Biden delivers remarks during a Thanksgiving speech in Wilmington, Delaware, on November 25. Biden discussed his plans to rebuild U.S. industries and strengthen education and infrastructure in an interview published Wednesday.
Mark Makela/Getty

“There’s strong support for that,” he said, referencing public backing in more rural U.S. states, such as North Carolina and Texas, despite the states themselves opposing an ACA expansion. “We can boost funding,” Biden continued. “I visited 15 rural hospitals. And the biggest problem is there’s not enough reimbursement for them to be

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Online Education Market – Global Industry Perspective, Comprehensive Analysis and Forecast 2019 – 2026 – ResearchAndMarkets.com – Press Release

DUBLIN–(Business Wire)–The “Online Education Market – By Product, By Vertical, and By Region: Global Industry Perspective, Comprehensive Analysis and Forecast 2019 – 2026” report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering.

This report analyzes and estimates the online education market at global, regional, and country level. Assessment of the global online education analysis provides detailed insights of the market growth and restraining factors along with their impact analysis at global level from 2020 to 2026.

The report includes in-depth analysis of the strategies adopted by utmost competitors in the global online education market. The research study contains market attractiveness analysis, wherein segment product, technology, vertical, and regional segments are benchmarked on the basis of their market size and growth rate.

The research study provides a decisive view on the global online education market based on product, technology, vertical, and region. All the segments of online education market have been analyzed based on the past, present, and future trends. The market is estimated from 2020-2026. The regional segmentation consists the past, present, and forecasted demand for Middle East & Africa, North America, Asia Pacific, Latin America and Europe. The regional segment is further divided into the U.S., UK, France, Germany, China, Japan, India, and Brazil among others.

Detailed analysis of major market players in the global online education market includes their financial overview, business strategies, new developments, and the product offered by them in the market.

This will help in analyzing the market competition are Lynda.Com, Pearson PLC, McGraw-Hill Education, Blackboard Inc., Aptara Inc., Adobe Systems Inc., Docebo, Edmodo, PowerSchool Group LLC, Tata Interactive Systems among others.

Key Topics Covered:

Chapter 1. Preface

Chapter 2. Executive Summary

Chapter 3. Global Online Education Market- Industry Analysis

3.1. Introduction

3.2. Industry ecosystem analysis

3.3. Deployment landscape

3.4. Online Education Market: Market Dynamics

3.5. Market Drivers

3.5.1. Growing demand to reduce the cost of education

3.5.2. Increasing penetration of smartphones and the Internet

3.6. Restraints

3.6.1. Availability of abundant free content and lack of awareness

3.7. Opportunity

3.7.1. Market Opportunity Analysis

3.8. Porter’s Five forces Analysis

3.9. Market Attractiveness Analysis

Chapter 4. Global Online Education Market-Competitive Landscape

4.1. Company Market Share Analysis

4.1.1. Global Online Education Market: Company Market Share, 2019

4.2. Strategic Development

4.2.1. Acquisitions & Mergers

4.2.2. New Product Segment Launches

4.2.3. Agreements, Partnerships, collaborations and Joint Ventures

4.2.4. Research and Development and Regional Expansion

4.3. Price Trend Analysis

Chapter 5. Global Online Education Market-Product Segment Analysis

5.1. Global Online Education Market Overview: by Product Segment

5.2. Content

5.3. Services

Chapter 6. Global Online Education Market-technology Segment Analysis

6.1. Global Online Education Market Overview: by technology Segment

6.2. Mobile Learning

6.3. Learning Management System

6.4. Virtual Class

6.5. Others

Chapter 7. Global Online Education Market-Vertical Segment Analysis

7.1. Global Online Education Market Overview: by Vertical Segment

7.2. K-12

7.3. Higher Education

7.4. Corporate

7.5. Others

Chapter 8. Global Online Education Market-Regional Segment Analysis

Chapter 9. Company Profiles

9.1. Lynda.Com

9.2. Pearson PLC

9.3. McGraw-Hill Education

9.4. Blackboard Inc.

9.5. Aptara Inc.

9.6. Adobe

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Want To Disrupt An Industry? Solve A Problem For Someone You Know

A lot of entrepreneurs talk about “disrupting their industry.” They want their idea to smash into the landscape like an asteroid, sending up a smoke cloud the whole world will see. We’ve seen all sorts of mega disruptions in recent years: Netflix, the iPhone, Prime 2-day shipping.

The only problem with this idea is that disrupting an industry is difficult. Really difficult. It’s akin to setting out to find your soulmate. Sure, it can happen, but is setting such a lofty goal upfront the right way to go? Or should you reframe your approach to improve your odds of success?

Dr. John Jaquish, author of the new book Weightlifting Is a Waste of Time, advocates for the latter. If you want to disrupt an industry, don’t start with that goal in mind. Instead, look to solve a problem for someone you know. Look back at that list of disruptions I mentioned above and you can clearly see the problem that each of them were trying to solve. That’s what allowed those ideas to become ground-shaking revelations—it was a side effect, not the original aim.

In his book, Dr. Jaquish tells a great story about where to find problems you can solve. You see, he’s the creator of the X3 exercise system, which is upending the fitness world. But that’s not where he started on this journey. He started with a simpler goal: to help his mom.

Starting Small to Go Big

When Dr. Jaquish’s mother was diagnosed with osteoporosis, she had a tough decision to make: take the pharmaceuticals and hope to avoid the laundry list of unpleasant side effects, or forgo the drugs and hope to never fracture a bone. She was dead set: no drugs for her.

With an avid interest in human physiology and a father who held over 300 patents in his lifetime, Dr. Jaquish set out to create a device that could help strengthen his mother’s bones. He found inspiration in the unlikeliest of places: gymnasts, who, despite their small stature, have strong bones due to the infrequent impact of their movements and routines. Dr. Jaquish knew his mother wasn’t going to take up competitive gymnastics, but it offered a way forward.

Over the next few years, Dr. Jaquish iterated through several different design concepts for a device that would help his mother. Finally, the commercial version of OsteoStrong’s Spectrum System was unveiled. The device has been a huge success in more ways than one.

Dr. Jaquish’s mother no longer has osteoporosis, and his device has since been placed in over 300 clinics worldwide, helping over 600,000 individuals with their bone health.

Transitioning to a Wider Audience

Had Dr. Jaquish started out trying to reverse the effects of osteoporosis for all women, he might never have gotten his device off the ground. Not only for the money, effort and coordination required to reach such a wide audience,

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Boston University student who wants to use artificial intelligence for quality control in cannabis industry wins startup competition

Christopher Donaldson, who is pursuing his MBA at Boston University, wants to bring artificial intelligence into the marijuana industry to help with quality control and to build bridges between testing facilities and growers.



a close up of a plant: Marijuana at the Garden Remedies cultivation facility in Fitchburg.


© Melissa Hanson | [email protected]/masslive.com/TNS
Marijuana at the Garden Remedies cultivation facility in Fitchburg.

It’s a goal he’s now closer to after winning the fourth annual, and first virtual, Boston University Cannabis Startup Competition.

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Sponsored by the BU alumni-founders of Green Lion Partners, the startup competition looks to create opportunities for current students and alumni entrepreneurs who are developing innovative ancillary companies within the cannabis industry.

At the competition, Donaldson presented EROWTH, a machine learning company with a goal of building quality control and prediction models primarily for growers and testing labs.

“We’re trying to help build bridges and communications between testing facilities, growers and machines just so there’s more transparency, people have more data in front of them, with a prediction model,” Donaldson explained. “Maybe you’re testing that plant before your flower is actually produced so you have a better idea of the potency, the quality of that so you can make those changes early on so you have optimized yields.”

Donaldson won a $10,000 grand prize and consultation services from Green Lion Partners following the virtual competition on Wednesday.

“Relative to some of the other options, his was a little bit, perhaps, more interesting. People really like hearing about machine learning and when someone actually knows what they’re talking about with it, I think that goes a long way,” said Jeffrey Zucker, who founded Green Lion Partners with Mike Bologna.

“Overall I think the combination of Christopher’s presentation skills along with a well-thought-out business that can be sustainable and executed is what made him the winner,” Zucker said.

Other finalists that competed against EROWTH were:

Budrisk, which specializes in risk management for the cannabis industry as strategic advisors helping companies navigate the insurance roadmap.

Climate Smart Cannabis Growing – The Climate Smart Cannabis app uses “energy aikido” to work with, not against, the Electric Grid–saving money and climate.

GreenShare, which connects landowners who are open to growing cannabis to growers with the know-how and drive to get it done.

Usually, the competition gets about 20 entries. This year, amid the coronavirus pandemic, it was about 10, Zucker said. But, this year’s submissions were the highest quality in the history of the competition, he said.

Judges for the competition were Kim Napoli, the director of diversity programs and a marketing specialist at NETA; Jaime Lewis, the co-founder and managing partner of Coldwater Consulting and founder and CEO of Mountain Medicine; and Peter Bleyleben, a partner at Converge Venture Partners.

Green Lion Partners was started six years ago and is based in Denver, Colorado. It’s a business strategy firm focused on early-stage development in the regulated cannabis industry, and also puts a focus on social advocacy related to cannabis and the harm caused by the War on Drugs, which disproportionately affected people of color.

Once

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Nutraceutical Industry: A Manufacturer’s Perspective


5 min read

Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


You’re reading Entrepreneur India, an international franchise of Entrepreneur Media.

An analysis by consultancy firm EY of how the traditional model of health is evolving depicts intriguingly paradoxical results. The title says “traditional model is evolving” and this evolution indicates going back towards traditional medicines.

The analysis rightly suggests the healthcare model is transforming from mass to individuals and from prescription to advisory. I would further add that this evolving trend of tomorrow is nothing but moving towards preventive healthcare, customized solutions for each body, and care that is available at the doorsteps. Every evolution opens a window for innovation.

This current changing trend in the healthcare industry offers one such window; a unique opportunity for the amalgamation of conventional science with modern technology. Preventive healthcare streams including nutraceuticals, tender huge potential to thrive with strong demand drivers.

India is inherently capable of establishing itself as the world leader in the nutraceutical industry. However, at the moment, we represent only 1 per cent of the global nutraceutical industry while China represents around 14 per cent of the world market. Widely prevalent history of Ayurveda and high competency levels in science and technology make India one of the best manufacturing hubs for the industry players in naturals and botanicals.

However, other Asian countries including China have picked up the trends, entered the race, and have scaled up their presence on the global map at a rapid pace. The need for India today is to strategically evolve from one stage of business maturity to another and supply innovations along with the products. It is the right time to seize the opportunity created for nutraceuticals because of the commercial trade war between China and the US.

So, the question for India is: Is the availability of natural resources enough to expand the share? Nutraceutical manufacturing is a complex process and heavily dependent on raw material availability. Proximity to the farms is very critical for both research as well as manufacturing. While this is an advantage for India, what we lack is consistency in quality, standard guidelines for manufacturing and quality control, dedicated resources to advance the research and innovation in this field, centralized body regulating the industry and more and more patent registrations.

With technological advancement, a lot of progress is possible today. Cognitive solutions such as proximity sensing, remote sensing, precision farming are available to enhance the quality of plants, experiment with growing more species and different breeds. Use of drones for field and crop management, leveraging AI and ML for crop health, all these are possible to complement traditional farming and yield better quality crops.

Despite these advancements, the market is underserved. Need is to make these engineering robust and at the same time affordable. And that is where intervention by the regulators and industry associations is required. A reluctance sensed amongst the entrepreneur community to embrace and invest in new areas. Fear of technology, lack of

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George Mason University To Tackle Retail Industry Disruption With New Center

The retail industry was already facing dramatic disruptions before the coronavirus pandemic devastated the industry, and a new academic institution hopes to help small and midsized retailers survive. 

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George Mason University’s Fairfax, Virginia, campus.

George Mason University’s School of Business has launched the Center for Retail Transformation, aimed at providing research, events and a talent pipeline to the struggling industry, the school announced last week.

The center will be led by Gautham Vadakkepatt, who has spent the last decade in academia focused on marketing and has advised retailers on business strategy. He is putting together an advisory board of 30 retail industry professionals to guide the center. 

“We started talking about the center before COVID, but definitely COVID has accelerated the need of a center such as this, focused on small- and medium-sized retailers,” Vadakkepatt said. “They are struggling. The hope is this institution can help in some way.”

The center currently offers one class, an undergraduate course on retail management. It plans to roll out several additional classes for undergraduate and graduate students to study various aspects of retail in hopes of creating a pipeline of young professionals who are knowledgeable about the industry. 

It also plans to host conferences, workshops and executive training programs to convene retail leaders and experts to discuss the challenges the industry faces. And it will conduct research that it hopes will help retail executives make decisions about their businesses. 

“We’re hoping to build a mutually beneficial, collaborative ecosystem here that provides a workforce-ready talent pool as well as cutting-edge research for the retail space,” Vadakkepatt said. 

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Courtesy of George Mason University

Gautham Vadakkepatt, the director of George Mason University’s Center for Retail Transformation.

Vadakkepatt sees a host of challenges with the retail industry that he wants the center to address. 

He thinks legacy retailers have been too slow in adapting to the way e-commerce has changed consumer behavior and that many of the bankruptcies in the sector could have been avoided if retailers had pursued a better strategy. 

“Now with the advent of the internet, finding the product is not the issue, so what is valuable to the customer has changed,” he said. “The retailers have been mostly reactive, especially some of the legacy retailers, hence the bankruptcies.”

He said the pain that many retail companies have faced has been a result of overextending their real estate footprint. 

“The number of stores is too much, and the sizes of stores is perhaps too large,” he said. “Retailers could absolutely avoid some of these things by retaining the focus on evolving customer needs and rightsizing themselves.”

The pandemic has exacerbated many of the difficulties retail faced before this year, pushing more people to order products online and discouraging activities that bring them together.

Vadakkepatt said he thinks the pandemic will have long-term effects, such as accelerating the shift to e-commerce and forcing retailers to change their business model. He also said it had a silver lining in that it made retailers more willing to

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Space industry seeks continued progress on regulatory reform

WASHINGTON — The commercial space industry hopes to continue recent progress in regulatory reform even if there is a new president or a change in party control in Congress after the election.

The last six months have seen two major milestones in government regulation of commercial space activities: the publication of revised commercial remote sensing regulations in May and streamlined launch and licensing rules Oct. 15.

Both sets of regulations were long awaited by much of the commercial space industry, who complained that existing rules added cost and complexity to their activities, or even uncertainty that they would be licensed by the government at all. That was particularly the case in the commercial remote sensing industry, where companies said that getting licenses for some new capabilities was difficult, putting U.S. companies at a disadvantage to competitors in other countries.

Since the publication of the new commercial remote sensing rules, NOAA’s Commercial Remote Sensing Regulatory Affairs (CRSRA) office has shifted existing licenses to the new rules, which have a three-tier approach to oversight depending on how the licensed system’s performance compares to what is available globally.

Most of the licenses have been assigned to Tier 1, with the fewest conditions, said Tahara Dawkins, director of CRSRA, at an Oct. 28 meeting of the Advisory Committee for Commercial Remote Sensing. Processing time for license applications has also dropped, she said, from an average of 65 days in 2019 to 43 days in 2020.

The commercial launch industry is still studying the revised launch regulations. While the document that contained the final rule was 785 pages long, Wayne Monteith, FAA associate administrator for commercial space transportation, said most of that document was a preface discussing how the FAA handed the comments it received on a draft rule. The new regulations are 85% shorter than the existing ones it is replacing, he noted in a panel at the American Astronautical Society’s Wernher von Braun Memorial Symposium Oct. 27.

Companies, though, are still taking their time to review the new regulations. “We need to continue to work with Wayne’s team on the launch and reentry streamlining,” said Eric Stallmer, outgoing president of the Commercial Spaceflight Federation, on that panel. That includes a workshop the FAA will hold Nov. 4–6 where the agency will go through what Monteith called the “nuts and bolts” of the new regulations and how companies can transition from existing regulations to the new ones.

Stallmer, who is leaving the Commercial Spaceflight Federation at the end of October to become an executive vice president at Voyager Space Holdings, outlined other priorities for regulatory reform, both at the FAA and elsewhere in the government. One example he gave was the need for “some updating” of FAA regulations involving spaceports and liability regulations.

Another priority, he said, is developing a “voluntary Article 6 solution” with the Department of Commerce. That’s a reference to a provision in the Outer Space Treaty that requires governments to provide “authorization and continuing supervision” of space activities performed by

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Global Access Control as a Service (ACaaS) Industry

Global Access Control as a Service (ACaaS) Market to Reach $3 Billion by 2027. Amid the COVID-19 crisis, the global market for Access Control as a Service (ACaaS) estimated at US$842. 3 Million in the year 2020, is projected to reach a revised size of US$3 Billion by 2027, growing at aCAGR of 19.

New York, Oct. 29, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Reportlinker.com announces the release of the report “Global Access Control as a Service (ACaaS) Industry” – https://www.reportlinker.com/p03704490/?utm_source=GNW
8% over the period 2020-2027. Managed Service, one of the segments analyzed in the report, is projected to record 15.2% CAGR and reach US$1.2 Billion by the end of the analysis period. After an early analysis of the business implications of the pandemic and its induced economic crisis, growth in the Hosted Service segment is readjusted to a revised 24.1% CAGR for the next 7-year period.

The U.S. Market is Estimated at $227.5 Million, While China is Forecast to Grow at 24.4% CAGR

The Access Control as a Service (ACaaS) market in the U.S. is estimated at US$227.5 Million in the year 2020. China, the world`s second largest economy, is forecast to reach a projected market size of US$675.6 Million by the year 2027 trailing a CAGR of 24.4% over the analysis period 2020 to 2027. Among the other noteworthy geographic markets are Japan and Canada, each forecast to grow at 15.9% and 17.9% respectively over the 2020-2027 period. Within Europe, Germany is forecast to grow at approximately 16.8% CAGR.We bring years of research experience to this 19th edition of our report. The 151-page report presents concise insights into how the pandemic has impacted production and the buy side for 2020 and 2021. A short-term phased recovery by key geography is also addressed.

Competitors identified in this market include, among others,

  • Brivo Inc.

  • Centrify Corporation

  • Cloudastructure Inc.

  • Datawatch Systems Inc.

  • Digital Hands

  • dormakaba Group

  • Feenics

  • Fleming Companies

  • Forcefield Systems Inc.

  • Gemalto N.V

  • Honeywell International, Inc.

  • IBM Corp.

  • Johnson Controls Inc.

  • Kastle Systems

  • Kisi Inc.

  • M3T Corporation

  • Microsoft Corp.

  • Oracle Corporation

  • Spica International d.o.o.

  • Symantec Corporation

  • Vanderbilt Industries GmbH

Read the full report: https://www.reportlinker.com/p03704490/?utm_source=GNW

I. INTRODUCTION, METHODOLOGY & REPORT SCOPE

II. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

1. MARKET OVERVIEW
Access Control as a Service (ACaaS)
Recent Market Activity
Types of Access Control as a Service (ACaaS) by Deployment Models
Hosted Access Control
Managed Access Control
Hybrid Access Control
Classification of ACaaS by Type of Server Hosting Model
Rack Server ACaaS Solutions
True Cloud ACaaS
Key Characteristics of True Cloud ACaaS
On-demand Scalability
Multi-Tenancy
Redundancy
Types of Cloud ACaaS
Private Cloud AcaaS Solutions
Public Cloud AcaaS Solutions
Classification of ACaaS by Intended Application Area
Logical Access Control as a Service
Physical Access Control as a Service
Advantages of ACaaS Solution Over Traditional Access Control
Systems:
Minimum Upfront Capital Costs
Low Maintenance Costs
Demand Agility
Remote Support & Assistance
Thin Client Application
Customizability
Global Outlook
Impact of Covid-19 and a Looming Global Recession

2. FOCUS ON SELECT PLAYERS
Brivo Inc. (USA)
Centrify Corporation (USA)
Cloudastructure Inc. (USA)

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Global Smoothies Industry

Global Smoothies Market to Reach $34. 2 Billion by 2027. Amid the COVID-19 crisis, the global market for Smoothies estimated at US$20. 3 Billion in the year 2020, is projected to reach a revised size of US$34.

New York, Oct. 29, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Reportlinker.com announces the release of the report “Global Smoothies Industry” – https://www.reportlinker.com/p04159778/?utm_source=GNW
2 Billion by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 7.7% over the analysis period 2020-2027. Fruit-based, one of the segments analyzed in the report, is projected to record a 8.3% CAGR and reach US$15.8 Billion by the end of the analysis period. After an early analysis of the business implications of the pandemic and its induced economic crisis, growth in the Dairy-based segment is readjusted to a revised 7.5% CAGR for the next 7-year period.

The U.S. Market is Estimated at $5.5 Billion, While China is Forecast to Grow at 11.8% CAGR

The Smoothies market in the U.S. is estimated at US$5.5 Billion in the year 2020. China, the world`s second largest economy, is forecast to reach a projected market size of US$7.7 Billion by the year 2027 trailing a CAGR of 11.8% over the analysis period 2020 to 2027. Among the other noteworthy geographic markets are Japan and Canada, each forecast to grow at 4.2% and 6.9% respectively over the 2020-2027 period. Within Europe, Germany is forecast to grow at approximately 5% CAGR.

Other Product Types Segment to Record 6.9% CAGR

In the global Other Product Types segment, USA, Canada, Japan, China and Europe will drive the 6.4% CAGR estimated for this segment. These regional markets accounting for a combined market size of US$3 Billion in the year 2020 will reach a projected size of US$4.7 Billion by the close of the analysis period. China will remain among the fastest growing in this cluster of regional markets. Led by countries such as Australia, India, and South Korea, the market in Asia-Pacific is forecast to reach US$4.7 Billion by the year 2027, while Latin America will expand at a 8.2% CAGR through the analysis period. We bring years of research experience to this 17th edition of our report. The 224-page report presents concise insights into how the pandemic has impacted production and the buy side for 2020 and 2021. A short-term phased recovery by key geography is also addressed.

Competitors identified in this market include, among others,

  • Barfresh Food Group Inc.

  • Bolthouse Farms Inc.

  • Boost Juice

  • Crussh Fit Food & Juice Bar

  • Ella`s Kitchen (Brands) Ltd

  • Innocent Ltd.

  • Jamba Juice Company

  • Maui Wowi Hawaiian Coffees & Smoothies

  • Naked Juice Company

  • Orange Julius of America

  • Planet Smoothie®

  • Red Mango Inc.

  • Smoothie King Franchises Inc.

  • Stonyfield Farm Inc.

  • Suja Life LLC

  • Surf City Squeeze®

  • Tropical Smoothie Café

Read the full report: https://www.reportlinker.com/p04159778/?utm_source=GNW

I. INTRODUCTION, METHODOLOGY & REPORT SCOPE

II. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

1. MARKET OVERVIEW
Smoothies – Promising Health Benefits to Drive Market Growth
Smoothie Market – Key Trends & Drivers in a Nutshell
Recent Market Activity
Developed Regions Dominate, Developing Economies to Lead

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Global Big Data Industry

Global Big Data Market to Reach $243. 4 Billion by 2027. Amid the COVID-19 crisis, the global market for Big Data estimated at US$70. 5 Billion in the year 2020, is projected to reach a revised size of US$243.

New York, Oct. 29, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Reportlinker.com announces the release of the report “Global Big Data Industry” – https://www.reportlinker.com/p0960361/?utm_source=GNW
4 Billion by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 19.4% over the analysis period 2020-2027. Hardware, one of the segments analyzed in the report, is projected to record a 21.6% CAGR and reach US$148.1 Billion by the end of the analysis period. After an early analysis of the business implications of the pandemic and its induced economic crisis, growth in the Software segment is readjusted to a revised 15.1% CAGR for the next 7-year period.

The U.S. Market is Estimated at $21 Billion, While China is Forecast to Grow at 18.9% CAGR

The Big Data market in the U.S. is estimated at US$21 Billion in the year 2020. China, the world`s second largest economy, is forecast to reach a projected market size of US$42.4 Billion by the year 2027 trailing a CAGR of 18.8% over the analysis period 2020 to 2027. Among the other noteworthy geographic markets are Japan and Canada, each forecast to grow at 17.2% and 16.3% respectively over the 2020-2027 period. Within Europe, Germany is forecast to grow at approximately 13.4% CAGR.

Services Segment to Record 17.8% CAGR

In the global Services segment, USA, Canada, Japan, China and Europe will drive the 17.7% CAGR estimated for this segment. These regional markets accounting for a combined market size of US$12.8 Billion in the year 2020 will reach a projected size of US$40.1 Billion by the close of the analysis period. China will remain among the fastest growing in this cluster of regional markets. Led by countries such as Australia, India, and South Korea, the market in Asia-Pacific is forecast to reach US$28 Billion by the year 2027.We bring years of research experience to this 16th edition of our report. The 195-page report presents concise insights into how the pandemic has impacted production and the buy side for 2020 and 2021. A short-term phased recovery by key geography is also addressed.

Competitors identified in this market include, among others,

Read the full report: https://www.reportlinker.com/p0960361/?utm_source=GNW

I. INTRODUCTION, METHODOLOGY & REPORT SCOPE

II. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

1. MARKET OVERVIEW
The Age of Analytics Provides the Cornerstone for the
Disruptive Growth & Proliferation of Big Data Technologies
Recent Market Activity
The Big Data Era is Here & Why it Matters for Companies &
Institutions in the Modern World
The Rise of M2M and IoT & the Ensuing Deluge of Connected
Devices Catalyzes Big Data Creation
How Big Data Analytics Play an Instrumental Role in Driving the
Success & Real World Commercial Benefits of IoT
Increased Consumption of Digital Media & the Resulting Rise of
Personal Data in the Consumer Market Wields a Multiplier
Effect on Big Data
With the Explosion of

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