Elon Musk 'sleeping' in Tesla factory in attempt to fix Model 3 delays

The CEO is still trying to prove that Tesla has what it takes to be a true mass-production company
Tesla’s Model 3 production “hell” continues.
Elon Musk, in a testy Twitter exchange, said he is “back to sleeping at the factory” while trying to fix production delays with the Model 3 electric car. It’s a move reminiscent of Tesla’s last vehicle launch—the Model X—when Mr Musk famously kept a sleeping bag near the production line so he could immediately address any hiccups.
“Car biz is hell,” Mr Musk said.
Read more Sweden steps up hunt for cobalt as electric cars boost demand The posts on Twitter came as investors await Tesla’s first-quarter production numbers, which are expected to fall short of the company’s forecasts. The exchange, with a reporter at The Information, a tech and business news site, followed a story by the outlet that Mr Musk had taken over Model 3 production from Tesla’s head of engineering, Doug Field.
About a year ago, I asked Doug to manage both engineerin..

Older Americans Are ‘Hooked’ on Vitamins

Supported by Well Older Americans Are ‘Hooked’ on Vitamins Photo Credit Tony Cenicola/The New York Times When she was a young physician, Dr. Martha Gulati noticed that many of her mentors were prescribing vitamin E and folic acid to patients. Preliminary studies in the early 1990s had linked both supplements to a lower risk of heart disease.
She urged her father to pop the pills as well: “Dad, you should be on these vitamins, because every cardiologist is taking them or putting their patients on [them],” recalled Dr. Gulati, now chief of cardiology for the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Phoenix.
But just a few years later, she found herself reversing course, after rigorous clinical trials found neither vitamin E nor folic acid supplements did anything to protect the heart. Even worse, studies linked high-dose vitamin E to a higher risk of heart failure, prostate cancer and death from any cause.
Dr. Gulati told her father he “might want to stop taking” the vitamins.

Uber deal will have 'zero issues' despite watchdog reservations, says Grab CEO

Anti-competition watchdogs in Malaysia and the Philippines are keeping a close eye on the deal that will see Grab sweep up Uber in South East Asia
Grab chief executive Anthony Tan is confident that the ride-hailing firm’s deal with Uber will be completed with “zero issues”.
Mr Tan said on Tuesday that he believes regulators will not oppose Grab's plan to buy Uber’s ride-hailing and food delivery business in South East Asia, despite Malaysian authorities warning that they would monitor Grab for potential “anti-competitive” behaviour in the region.
The Philippines competition watchdog has also voiced its reservations, calling the tie-up a “virtual duopoly”.
Read more Why we might need new cities after the Uber self-driving car death Speaking to the BBC, Mr Tan said: “The number one thing that any regulator is concerned about is how do we make sure that we as, a leader do not set a bad example, do not take advantage.
“So we are out there, we are very visible, to say 'Loo..