The Wall Street Journal

Behind the Wheel of the First Car Ever Called Porsche

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The world's first Porsche, built in Nazi-era Germany, is going up at auction. WSJ's Dan Neil got to take the 1939 Type 64 Berlin-Rome Rennwagon for a drive.

Photo: Jack Schroeder Courtesy of RM Sotheby's

#WSJ #Porsche #Auto Auction


Discussing Carson Wentz, Jalen Hurts and the future of the Eagles | Keyshawn, JWill & Zubin
Keyshawn, JWill and Zubin weigh in on Carson Wentz's struggles this season for the Philadelphia Eagles and discuss how backup QB Jalen Hurts could factor into the decision.
#NFL #KJZ

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European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen urged members states on Wednesday to get ready to roll out vaccination campaigns before the end of the year.
It's hoped they're the beginning of the end of the pandemic.
But public anxiety over the safety of cornavirus vaccines could undermine that goal.
All eyes are now on how the western world's first coronavirus mass innoculation programme will work out in the UK.
The nation has started rolling out the first doses of Pfizer-Biontech's vaccine against covid-19.
90-year-old Margaret Keenan was the first person to receive the jab.
The elderly, care home wrokers and healthcare staff have been prioritised to receive the 800,000 shots now available.
But will sceptics be persuaded to take the vaccine?

Presenter: Mohammed Jamjoom

Guests
Anna Blakney, Research Fellow and bioengineer at Imperial College London
Azeddine Ibrahimi, Professor of Medical Biotechnology at Mohammed V University of Rabat.
Sterghios Moschos, Molecular Virologist at Northumbria University
The European Union has begun one of the world's biggest coronavirus vaccination campaigns.
It aims to protect 450 million people across 27 countries.
The bloc's leaders have hailed the rollout of the Pfizer-Biontec vaccine as a moment of unity and hope.
A group of nurses in Rome was the first in Italy to get the jab.
The country was one of the first in Europe to go into lockdown.
More than 70,000 people there have died from the virus since February.
But with a new variant spreading quickly, will the initiative be effective?

Presenter: Hashem Ahelbarra

Guests
Annie Sparrow, Professor of Population Health Science and Policy at Mount Sinai Hospital.
Gloria Taliani, Professor of Infectious Diseases at the Sapienza University of Rome.
Azeddine Ibrahimi, Professor of Medical Biotechnology at Mohammed V University.

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