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Tell us about Octopus Moving

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Octopus Moving

Octopus Moving is a company that provides removal of property. It was founded in 2005 in New York, USA. The website is It also has an office in Boston. 

Octopus Moving’s main services are:

  • Moving: assistance with both intra-city and international moves;
  • Storage: the ability to store in their warehouses;
  • Everything you need for things to be safely transported to a new place;
  • Arrangement of furniture at the new location.

A special feature of Myoctopusmoving is that they use only eco-friendly materials for your belongings. Also, they have their own fleet of trucks available, allowing them to provide a more flexible schedule and lower prices.

Company has positive reviews from their customers and is considered a reliable service.

Why is it better to ask for professional help?

Turning to professionals can be more cost effective than doing everything yourself. Here are a few reasons it may be the best choice:

  • Experience and professional skills for safe and efficient transportation. The right equipment and tools are available to provide safety and prevent damage during transportation and storage.
  • Saves time and effort: Moving on your own can be very time consuming and time consuming. Company can do it for you, saving you time and effort.
  • Property Protection: Guaranteeing the safety and security of your property. They usually offer insurance in case of damage or loss of things.
  • Flexibility: The service can provide flexibility according to your needs and will always go out of their way to meet your needs. For example, they can offer temporary storage.
  • Money Savings: While hiring may seem more expensive than removal of property on your own, it canbe more cost-effective. A company can provide all the equipment you need and reduce the risk of damage and loss of things, which can save you money in the long run.

In addition, this way you save yourself from unnecessary stress and anxiety.

Is there a guarantee of safety for the goods transported?

All moves will be done safely and professionally. They have experienced and trained workers who know how to handle things properly to prevent damage. Besides, they use special vehicles and packing materials to make sure the safety of things.

Every client receives insurance in case things are damaged or lost in transit. This can be an additional indication of their seriousness regarding safety and responsibility for the safety of their clients’ belongings.

For more specific information, it is recommended that you contact them directly and ask questions when speaking with a company representative.

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Global sovereign debt roundtable to hold third meeting on June 9

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The global sovereign debt roundtable will meet on Friday to focus on technical talks aimed at discussing issues such as arrears and comparability of treatment for countries in default, two sources with direct knowledge of the matter told Reuters.

This would be the third encounter for the group that includes representatives of the International Monetary Fund (IMF), the World Bank and current Group of 20 (G20) major economies leader India after one in Bengaluru in February followed by an April meeting in Washington, during the IMF-World Bank spring meetings.

The initiative was formally launched late last year amid continued delays in securing debt treatment for countries in default such as Zambia, Ghana and Sri Lanka, that are in talks with a wide variety of stakeholders like the Paris Club, India and China – the world’s largest bilateral creditor.

As part of the technical talks, the latest meeting will focus on cut-off dates, one of the sources said, as consensus is needed on the starting date from which new loans are excluded from a restructuring.

The sources, who did not specify who would participate in the Friday meeting, declined to be named because the talks are private.

The IMF and World Bank did not respond to requests for comment.

Bilateral creditors representatives participated in previous meetings, as well as government officials from countries that have requested debt treatments under the G20 Common Framework. Some private sector creditors have also been part of the talks in both Bengaluru and Washington.

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US debt ceiling battle rekindles debate over Ukraine funds

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The battle to raise the U.S. debt ceiling rekindled debate in Congress over funding for Ukraine, as House of Representatives Speaker Kevin McCarthy said on Tuesday he had no immediate plans to take up legislation to boost defense spending beyond what was in last week’s deal.

McCarthy’s comments could signal a tougher road through Congress when President Joe Biden next asks for additional funds for Ukraine. The House and Senate last approved aid for the Kyiv government – $48 billion – in December, before Republicans took control of the House.

That money is expected to last at least through Sept. 30, the end of the current fiscal year. Lawmakers said Biden is expected to request more funds by August or September.

The debt ceiling agreement, which Biden signed into law on Saturday, capped national security spending in the year ending Sept. 30, 2024 at $886 billion, the amount Biden requested but below what congressional defense hawks wanted.

After some Republicans threatened to vote against the deal over the tightened defense spending, the Senate’s Democratic and Republican leaders promised that the caps would not prevent the chamber from passing supplemental spending legislation to provide more money for Ukraine and the Department of Defense.

However, McCarthy, who negotiated the agreement with Biden, said he would not automatically allow a vote on supplemental spending legislation in the Republican-led House.

“It doesn’t matter if it’s Ukraine or anything else. The idea that someone wants to go do a supplemental after we just came to an agreement is trying to blow the agreement,” McCarthy told reporters at the Capitol.


However, some Republican senators still said they believed a supplemental spending bill would be necessary.

“I strongly believe we are going to need a supplemental for defense,” Senator Susan Collins, the top Republican on the Senate Appropriations Committee, told reporters.

McCarthy said he supported Ukraine and helping Ukraine to defeat the Russian invasion but would want more information before moving ahead.

“I’m not giving money for the sake of giving money. I want to see what is the purpose, what is the outcome you want to achieve and then show me the plan to see if I think that plan actually can work?” he said.

House Republicans want any money for Ukraine – or other priorities – to move ahead via “regular order,” with Congress debating and passing the 12 appropriations bills lawmakers will work on this summer to fund government programs in the fiscal year beginning Oct. 1.

Overall, the House and Senate have approved more than $113 billion of military assistance and other aid for Ukraine since Russia invaded in February 2022. The four tranches of assistance all passed with strong support from both Republicans and Democrats, although all were approved while Democrats controlled both the Senate and House.

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Australia central bank steps up warning of more rate hikes even as growth slumps

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Australia’s central bank chief on Wednesday stepped up a warning of more rate hikes ahead to temper rising price pressures, even as risk of a steep economic downturn heightens with data showing GDP expanded at its weakest pace in 1-1/2 years last quarter.

The Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) surprised markets by hiking in May and again this week, after pausing a near year-long tightening cycle in April, with governor Philip Lowe saying the assessment of inflation risks has changed in the past few months, including upside surprises on wages, housing prices and persistently high services inflation.

“We have been prepared to be patient… but our patience has a limit and (inflation) risks are starting to test that limit,” Lowe said in a speech at the Morgan Stanley (NYSE:MS) Australia Summit in Sydney, a day after the central bank raised the benchmark cash rate a quarter point to an 11-year high of 4.1%.

“We couldn’t just sit idly and say well this is just all accidental. It’s all just noise.”

The Australian dollar hit a three-month high of $0.6690 and three-year government bond yields climbed 5 basis points to a five-month high of 3.702%, adding to the 12 basis points gained on Tuesday.

Lowe reiterated that further tightening may still be required to bring inflation to heel, with some analysts now expecting rates to peak at 4.6% while Goldman Sachs (NYSE:GS) is picking 4.85% – well above a 4.35% peak projected by many banks.

The RBA has projected headline inflation – which is at about 7% now – to return to the top of the bank’s target of 2%-3% by mid-2025, a slower path than many other economies as Lowe wants to preserve strong gains in the labour market.

However, the RBA chief said that “the desire to preserve the gains in the labour market does not mean that the Board will tolerate higher inflation persisting,” raising the risk of a hard landing for the economy.

Gross domestic product (GDP) data earlier on Wednesday showed the Australian economy expanded 0.2% in the first quarter, its weakest pace since the third quarter 2021 when COVID lockdowns paralysed activity. That missed analysts’ forecast of 0.3% growth.


Price pressures have led the RBA to raise its cash rate by 400 basis points since last May, the most aggressive tightening campaign in its modern history.

Markets now see rates are almost certain to reach 4.35% by September, and a hike could come as soon as next month.

That could further hamper drivers of economic growth.

In the last quarter, for instance, GDP growth was underpinned by business investment, which analysts expect to slow from here. Also, Australian consumers, squeezed by high costs of living and rising interest rates, have cut back on discretionary spending, making just a 0.1 percentage points contribution to first quarter GDP growth.

“On the face of it, that would suggest the RBA could well take its foot off the brake. However, we’re not convinced,” said Marcel Thieliant, a senior economist at Capital Economics.

“Dismal productivity gains raise the risk that the RBA will have to raise interest rates above the 4.35% peak we have pencilled in.”

A productivity measure showed GDP per hour worked fell 0.3%, while compensation of employees (COE), the broadest measure of economy-wide labour costs, increased 2.4% in the first quarter, after a rise of 2.0%.

On Wednesday, Lowe elaborated on four areas that the board would be paying close attention to in upcoming policy decisions – global economy, household spending, growth in unit labour costs and inflation expectations.

Services price inflation remained high, with rents rising quickly and electricity prices set to increase further, while unit labour costs are rising briskly without a pickup in productivity, and medium-term inflation expectations could start to shift higher, said Lowe.

“It is in Australia’s interest that we get on top of inflation and we do so before too long. The Board will do what is necessary to achieve that.»

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