Armin Hertz

Armin Hertz


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Armin Hertz was born in Berlin in 1924. The family owned a furniture shop in the city. His parents, who were Jewish, divorced in 1930 and was raised by his mother. Adolf Hitler came to power in 1933: "After Hitler came to power, there was the boycott (of Jewish shops) in April of that year." (1)

Armin remembers the children being allowed to sing Hitler Youth songs in the classroom: "The anti-Semitism was very vivid in school... They were trying to teach us Nazi songs. I vividly remember this song they were marching in the street with. The Hitler Youth, young boys actually of our age, were singing, Das Judenblut vom Messer spitzt, geht's uns nochmal so gut. (The Jews' blood spurting from the knife makes us feel especially good). They were also singing it in the school.... There were not many other Jews in my school, and then my mother took us out of that school and we went to a Jewish school. A decree had come out that Jewish teachers were not allowed to teach anymore in public schools. Therefore, there was no shortage of teachers in the Jewish schools. We went to a Jewish school and for us, of course, that was better." (2)

Armin Hertz said the Nazi campaign to boycott Jewish shops gradually got worse. "I saw the Nazi Party members in their brown uniforms and armbands standing in front of our store with signs: "Kauft nicht bei Juden" (Don't buy from Jews). That of course, was very frightening to us. Nobody entered the shop. As a matter of fact, there was a competitor across the street - she must have been a member of the Nazi Party already by then - who used to come over and chase people away." (3)

Ernst vom Rath was murdered by Herschel Grynszpan, a young Jewish refugee in Paris on 9th November, 1938. At a meeting of Nazi Party leaders that evening, Joseph Goebbels suggested that night there should be "spontaneous" anti-Jewish riots. (4) Reinhard Heydrich sent urgent guidelines to all police headquarters suggesting how they could start these disturbances. He ordered the destruction of all Jewish places of worship in Germany. Heydrich also gave instructions that the police should not interfere with demonstrations and surrounding buildings must not be damaged when burning synagogues. (5)

Heinrich Mueller, head of the Secret Political Police, sent out an order to all regional and local commanders of the state police: "(i) Operations against Jews, in particular against their synagogues will commence very soon throughout Germany. There must be no interference. However, arrangements should be made, in consultation with the General Police, to prevent looting and other excesses. (ii) Any vital archival material that might be in the synagogues must be secured by the fastest possible means. (iii) Preparations must be made for the arrest of from 20,000 to 30,000 Jews within the Reich. In particular, affluent Jews are to be selected. Further directives will be forthcoming during the course of the night. (iv) Should Jews be found in the possession of weapons during the impending operations the most severe measures must be taken. SS Verfuegungstruppen and general SS may be called in for the overall operations. The State Police must under all circumstances maintain control of the operations by taking appropriate measures." (6)

A large number of young people took part in what became known as Kristallnacht (Crystal Night). (7) Erich Dressler was a member of the Hitler Youth in Berlin. "Of course, following the rise of our new ideology, international Jewry was boiling, with rage and it was perhaps not surprising that, in November, 1938, one of them took his vengeance on a counsellor of the German Legation in Paris. The consequence of this foul murder was a wave of indignation in Germany. Jewish shops were boycotted and smashed and the synagogues, the cradles of the infamous Jewish doctrines, went up in flames. These measures were by no means as spontaneous as they appeared. On the night the murder was announced in Berlin I was busy at our headquarters. Although it was very late the entire leadership staff were there in assembly, the Bann Leader and about two dozen others, of all ranks.... I had no idea what it was all about, and was thrilled to learn that were to go into action that very night. Dressed in civilian clothes we were to demolish the Jewish shops in our district for which we had a list supplied by the Gau headquarters of the NSKK, who were also in civilian clothes. We were to concentrate on the shops. Cases of serious resistance on the part of the Jews were to be dealt with by the SA men who would also attend to the synagogues." (8)

Armin Hertz later explained what happened that night: "During the Kristallnacht, our store was destroyed, glass was broken, the synagogues were set on fire. There was a synagogue in the same street where we lived. It was on the first floor of a commercial building; downstairs were stores, and upstairs was a synagogue. In the back of that building, there was a factory so they could not set that synagogue on fire because people were living and working there. But they threw everything out of the window - the Torah scrolls, the prayer books, the benches, everything was lying in the street." (9)

After Kristallnacht it was impossible for the Hertz family to stay in Berlin because there was no way of earning a living. The plan was to go to England. Armin and his brother, set off first but was detained in Belgium: "The Belgian police were pretty lenient. They gave us a temporary permit to stay there for three months. You could get this as long as the Jewish committee would give you a paper saying that they would support you, that you would not be a burden to the state, and that you were not working."

Armin's mother, who left later, did manage to reach London but the "English government would not give us permission to go there to join her. Although there was a Jewish committee that was helping us, we were stuck and it was a desperate situation." After the outbreak of the Second World War Armin and his brother became more desperate to reach England. The situation became even more dangerous when the German Army invaded in May 1940.

Armin Hertz was identified as a Jew. "The German occupation forces imposed the same laws against the Jews that they had done in Germany: they made you wear the Jewish star, Jews were not allowed to go out in the street after seven or eight, and they started to round up people to send away. At that time we didn't know anything about concentration camps. We had no idea what was happening in Poland, in the east. They said they were sending people away to work; they would be in labor camps and get their rations there and wouldn't have to worry. In the beginning people actually volunteered because they had no money and the official rations were very small. To buy extra food on the black market was very expensive and they had no money. They thought that if they would go to work, they would get better food. After a while, we found out that those people who went voluntarily to these work camps never returned. So people stopped volunteering." (10)

Hertz was eventually arrested and sent to France to help build the Atlantic Wall, "a wall as thick as a house that went from Holland all the way through Belgium and France". It was very heavy work: "It was close to the beaches where they had to build defense positions. Our job was to carry water and cement. Sand they got from the beaches, but the cement we had to carry in cement bags. The sanitary conditions in that camp were very poor for toilets we had to dig a huge ditch. I contracted typhoid fever there. The guards got afraid because of that. There were five of us who had typhoid fever. They then took us to a French hospital and put us up in the basement. That was the first time in weeks that we slept in a clean bed. In the beginning we couldn't eat because we had such high temperatures."

After he recovered his health he was sent back to a camp in Belgium. However, on 31st October, 1942, he was sent to Auschwitz: "This was the sixteenth transport from Mechelen. They gave us a card with a string to put around our neck, and we got a number-my number was 569.... There were 848 men, 94 women, and 41 children. Of the men, 54 returned. None of the women returned; none of the children returned. From 983, a total of 54 men returned. When we got to Auschwitz, the train stopped and they opened up the cars. Everybody had to get out. Right away they separated the women and the children to one side and the men had to go to the other side. Then we saw some men trying to whisper to us who were working around the train with striped uniforms on and their hair shaved off. They were saying, Walk! We couldn't figure out what that meant, but we soon found out. The camp was a short distance away. Anyone who was tired or felt that he couldn't walk was to go to the other side and supposedly there would be trucks that would pick them up and bring them to the camp. The people that were able to walk were to march. We got the message and we lined up to march to the camp. The other people that could not walk, or didn't want to, we never saw again. They went straight to the gas chamber."

Armin Hertz later described what happened when they got to the concentration camp. "In Auschwitz they had brick barracks. Two floors, a ground floor that held about four hundred people and six hundred people upstairs. Then came the barbers and they shaved our hair off. Then they put numbers on our arm - I had number 72552. All that put us in shock because nobody would expect that. They took everything away from us. We got these pajama-like uniforms and wooden shoes like those Dutch shoes, very uncomfortable to work with. And then we got a big speech from a man who was in charge of the block. He said, You are going to work here. This is a work camp. There is no escape from here. The only way you can get out of here is through the chimney." (11)

Hertz's work included digging ditches for water-lines. The Germans were building factories and enlarging the camp. "It was very hard work and the rations they gave us were not enough to survive on. Every day they gave you a piece of bread that was divided into four pieces. Each one of us got one quarter - that was the ration for the day. Then you had a bowl of so-called soup. You also had tea... it was made of leaves of trees."

On 18th January, 1945, Auschwitz was evacuated because of the progress being made by the Red Army. "We could already hear the bombardments and the artillery fire from the heavy cannons. They marched us toward Germany. That was the death march. Anybody who could not follow was just shot and left on the roadside. There was snow and ice; it was very cold... We slept nights in open fields and hundreds of people just died." (12)

Armin Hertz eventually got to the town of Breslau. On 26th February, 1945, they were taken to Reichenau: "There they put us again on open cars, about one hundred people in one car, with no food and a bucket in the middle for sanitary needs. We rode on that train for about six days and five nights. People were dying like flies. We had no water, no food, nothing. Once in a while it snowed, so we had a little water from the snow. The train stopped many times en route. Sometimes it stopped near a station on a siding and they left the train standing there for a whole day because they needed that locomotive to push another train, a through train or a supply train for the army. While we were there and when we saw a civilian nearby, we used to scream and yell, but they wouldn't give us anything.... When we arrived in Buchenwald, they opened up the train and the few people that were still alive could hardly walk. I, myself - my toes were frozen - have no toes left; all of them fell off."

Hertz found that Buchenwald was an improvement on Auschwitz: "In Buchenwald, the administration of the camp was political prisoners, not all necessarily communists, but democrats, socialists, lawyers, and intellectuals who were against the Nazi regime. These were nice people. They really wanted to help us, not like in Auschwitz. They had very little that they could give us, but whatever they had they shared. They tried to do the best they could. I myself couldn't walk. They had taken off my shoes; they had to cut them off actually because my feet were frozen and my toes almost fell off by themselves... We had bunks where four to five people slept in a line with a little straw for a bed; there were four levels. The commandant decided that the sick people didn't need the full ration anymore because they didn't work. They didn't give us any bread anymore. They only gave us that soup, so-called soup. We were very, very sick. If that would have lasted another day or two, I would not have made it." (13)

On 11th April, 1945, the United States Army arrived at the camp. Armin Hertz was close to death and was immediately taken to the local hospital: "There were regular beds and German doctors and nurses who took care of us. These nurses and doctors claimed they didn't know there was such a camp. Nobody knew what went on. But we knew that throughout the years the prisoners from Buchenwald went into the city of Weimar and cleaned the streets, dug ditches there, did excavations, and whatever. If they dropped a bomb, they took them out there to defuse the bombs. So they must have seen them because they also were wearing these striped uniforms. But they claimed they did not know."

Hertz recalled that he was fortunate to be taken to the hospital: "We were very fortunate they sent us to this hospital, because the other prisoners that were a bit healthier, who could walk by themselves, they put up in the SS barracks.... The American soldiers wanted to be good to us. They gave us all the food they had. That was a big problem because many people died because they ate all this food. They could not digest it because their intestines were all tied up. In the hospital they knew how to handle this. They gave us special food - just cereal with water and maybe skim milk. Every day they slightly increased the fat content of the rations that they gave us until we got better." (14)

On 5th May, 1945, Armin Hertz travelled to Brussels. He discovered that his brother had survived the war by hiding in the Ardennes, a region of extensive forests and mountains. He was eventually given permission to join his mother in England. Hertz later moved to the United States: "I got married and started a new life. I have two lovely daughters and four grandchildren. We try not to remember. It's not easy. For thirty-six years, I couldn't talk about it. I'm able to speak freely about it now. My wife can tell you that for years I used to wake up at night soaked in sweat. When I came to this country, if I saw a policeman on the street, I used to walk over to the other side of the street. It was not easy." (15)

The anti-Semitism was very vivid in school... The Hitler Youth, young boys actually of our age, were singing, Das Judenblut vom Messer spitzt, geht's uns nochmal so gut. (The Jews' blood spurting from the knife makes us feel especially good). They were also singing it in the school.

During the Kristallnacht, our store was destroyed, glass was broken, the synagogues were set on fire. But they threw everything out of the window-the Torah scrolls, the prayer books, the benches, everything was lying in the street.

My mother was very worried about her sister, because she had two little children and in the back of the building where she lived there was also a synagogue. So we tried to get in touch with her by phone the next day, but nobody answered. My mother got desperate and said to me, "Get your bicycle and go to Aunt Bertha to see what's going on." As I was riding along the business district, I saw all the stores destroyed, windows broken, everything lying in the street. They were even going into the stores and running away with the merchandise. Finally, I got to my aunt's house and I saw a large crowd assembled in front of the store. The fire department was there; the police were there. The fire department was pouring water on the adjacent building. The synagogue in the back was on fire, but they were not putting the water on the synagogue. The police were there watching it. I mingled with the crowd. I didn't want to be too obvious. I didn't want to get into trouble. But I heard from people talking that the people who lived there were all evacuated, all safe in the neighborhood with friends. So I went right back and reported to my mother. After Kristallnacht our store was destroyed and it was impossible to stay in Berlin.

The German occupation forces imposed the same laws against the Jews that they had done in Germany: they made you wear the Jewish star, Jews were not allowed to go out in the street after seven or eight, and they started to round up people to send away. So people stopped volunteering.

Then they started to round people up. They would take a block area, surround it with troops of the Wehrmacht, and they also had help from Belgian collaborators in the Rex Party. In one of those roundups, I was caught. They only wanted men at that time. They sent us by train to France to help build the Atlantic wall, a wall as thick as a house that went from Holland all the way through Belgium and France. They thought that the Allied invasion would come from that side.

It was very heavy work. The supervision of this camp was done by Organisation Todt. We had to build a fence around it ourselves. It was close to the beaches where they had to build defense positions. The sanitary conditions in that camp were very poorfor toilets we had to dig a huge ditch. In the beginning we couldn't eat because we had such high temperatures.

When we got better after a few weeks the guards showed up again and said, "We're sending you back to Belgium. You have to go back to the camp now." We did .go back to Belgium, but not back to the camp. They put us on regular passenger trains, with fifteen to twenty people in each compartment for eight, and brought us to Mechelen, which was an old army camp from World War I that the Germans used as an assembly point for all the Jews-men, women, and children-they had rounded up while we were in France. From there they added to our train another train with box cars, freight cars. This was the sixteenth transport from Mechelen. They gave us a card with a string to put around our neck, and we got a number-my number was 569. That was on October 31, 1942. From 983, a total of 54 men returned.

When we got to Auschwitz, the train stopped and they opened up the cars. They were saying, "Walk!" We couldn't figure out what that meant, but we soon found out. They went straight to the gas chamber...

We had never heard of Auschwitz. We didn't know that a place like Auschwitz existed in 1942 at that time. They had said that there were shootings in Russia, in Ukraine where the Germans had advanced way back into Russia. There were rumors around in Belgium. We thought it was horrible, but we couldn't really believe it.

They did not just march us there to the camp and the gate with the large sign over it: "Arbeit macht frei". They forced us. They had these truncheons and they hit you over the head if you didn't walk fast enough. They brought us into a quarantine block. We went into the main camp. In Auschwitz they had brick barracks. He said, "You are going to work here. The only way you can get out of here is through the chimney." We didn't even understand what he meant by that.

We went to the town of Breslau. There they put us on open cars and we got a lift to another camp, a very big camp. It was way overcrowded, terrible. They put us in a barrack with nothing for us to sleep on. We had to sit down on the floor and we couldn't even lie down. After a day or two they were looking for workers and we right away volunteered. They wanted about two hundred people to work in a factory nearby. We thought there couldn't be a place worse than this one was, so get out of it. When we arrived at the factory, it had been closed already for weeks. Soon we found out what they wanted us to do. The next morning they took us out to a clearance in the woods. They gave us shovels and they had us dig there. It was February 17, 1945. We left on February 26. Then they took us to a town named Reichenau. There they put us again on open cars, about one hundred people in one car, with no food and a bucket in the middle for sanitary needs. Once in a while it snowed, so we had a little water from the snow.

The train stopped many times en route. While we were there and when we saw a civilian nearby, we used to scream and yell, but they wouldn't give us anything. Finally, the train arrived in Buchenwald, Germany, near Weimar. In our car, there were 107 people. Anytime somebody died, we took their clothing off, put it around us to keep warm, and put the dead bodies over to one side. I, myself - my toes were frozen - have no toes left; all of them fell off.

In Buchenwald, the administration of the camp was political prisoners, not all necessarily communists, but democrats, socialists, lawyers, and intellectuals who were against the Nazi regime. They had taken off my shoes; they had to cut them off actually because my feet were frozen and my toes almost fell off by themselves...

We had bunks where four to five people slept in a line with a little straw for a bed; there were four levels. If that would have lasted another day or two, I would not have made it.

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(1) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 26

(2) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 27

(3) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 27

(4) James Taylor and Warren Shaw, Dictionary of the Third Reich (1987) page 67

(5) Reinhard Heydrich, instructions for measures against Jews (10th November, 1938)

(6) Heinrich Mueller, order sent to all regional and local commanders of the state police (9th November 1938)

(7) Daniel Goldhagen, Hitler's Willing Executioners: Ordinary Germans and the Holocaust (1996) page 100

(8) Erich Dressler, Nine Lives Under the Nazis (2011) page 66

(9) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 27

(10) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 30

(11) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) pages 30 and 31

(12) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 32

(13) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 33

(14) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 34

(15) Armin Hertz, What We Knew: Terror, Mass Murder and Everyday Life in Nazi Germany (2005) page 34


Ⓘ Arne Hertz. His name first became prominent when co-driving for Stig Blomqvist Saab 96 V4, with whom he first won the RAC Rally, in 1971. With Blomqvist, in the ..

His name first became prominent when co-driving for Stig Blomqvist Saab 96 V4, with whom he first won the RAC Rally, in 1971. With Blomqvist, in the same year, he also won the Hankiralli, the Swedish Rally and the 1000 Lakes Rally. This same partnership won the Swedish Rally, in 1972 and 1973, also in a Saab 96 V4.

His most successful period was from 1977 till 1990 when he partnered Finnish driver Hannu Mikkola, first in the Ford Escort RS1600, later moving on to the RS1800. He won the RAC Rally for a second time with Mikkola, in 1978 in the Escort. The pair left Ford in 1980 to join the Audi team, using the 4 wheel drive Quattro and won the RAC Rally again in 1981 for the German team. He also navigated Mikkola to his world title in 1983, again in the venerable Quattro. The pair were always contenders on any event they entered during their thirteen years together.

In 1988 when Mikkola switched to the Mazda team, Hertz stayed with Audi, teaming up with German driver Armin Schwarz.

  • Hertz is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: Alfred Hertz 1872 1942 German musician Arne Hertz born 1939 Swedish racer Carl Hertz
  • behind champion Bjorn Waldegård. Mikkola was joined by Swedish co - driver Arne Hertz in 1977 and the pair were very quickly a force to be reckoned with, winning
  • Julius Hertz June 1, 1874 in Copenhagen 26 March 1939 was a Danish art historian and museum worker. Peter Hertz was the son of Julius Hertz 1842 - 1920
  • Olympus World Championship Prototype event was won by Hannu Mikkola and Arne Hertz in a Group B Audi Quattro S1. Markku Alen emerged on top of the results
  • Daniel Elena Ola Floene Fred Gallagher Ana Goñi Nicky Grist Seppo Harjanne Arne Hertz Julien Ingrassia Denis Jenkinson Jarmo Lehtinen Lee McKenzie Gino Macaluso
  • Annelise Reenberg and starring Lone Hertz and Dirch Passer. It is based on the operetta Mam zelle Nitouche. Lone Hertz as Frk. Nitouche Charlotte Borg
  • the series and won the 1975 Safari Rally in a Peugeot 504, co - driven by Arne Hertz In the early 1970s, Andersson was also the owner of his own rally team
  • starring Dirch Passer. Dirch Passer - Gudmund priest and travel agent Lone Hertz - Gabriella Gaby Secretary to St. Peter Jorgen Ryg - Portier Else - Marie
  • Colin McRae Seppo Harjanne co - driver to Timo Salonen and Tommi Makinen Arne Hertz co - driver to Hannu Mikkola Julien Ingrassia co - driver to Sebastien
  • Bussen The Bus is a 1961 Norwegian comedy film, directed by Arne Skouen and starring Leif Juster, and a strikingly similar 1963 Danish comedy film directed
  • MIT Press Movie of the award ceremony of Giga - Hertz - Preis 2012 ZKM Movie of the award ceremony of Giga - Hertz - Preis 2012 YouTube An article by SWR SudWestRundfunk South
  • Stig Blomqvist Bjorn Cederberg Audi Quattro A2 8: 53: 42 3 Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz Audi Quattro A2 9: 05: 09 2 Swedish Rally 10 12 February 27 stages 450 km
  • Mikkola Arne Hertz Audi Quattro 2 23º Rallye Sanremo 1981 Michele Mouton Fabrizia Pons Audi Quattro 3 30th Lombard RAC Rally 1981 Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz Audi
  • Swedish Rally 11 13 February 24 stages 466 km Snow Ice 1 Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz Audi Quattro A1 4: 28: 47 2 Stig Blomqvist Bjorn Cederberg Audi 80 Quattro
  • Mortensen Kjeld Petersen as Ove Biermann Lily Broberg as Anne - Sofie Lone Hertz as Grete Judy Gringer as Ursula Kai Holm as Prime Minister Staldhybel Jorgen
  • 1979 - Ger Buckley John Caplis - Ford Escort RS1800 1978 - Ari Vatanen Arne Hertz - Ford Escort RS1800 1977 - Ger Buckley John Caplis - Ford Escort RS1800
  • the father of extracorporeal blood treatment. Austria s Carl Hellmuth Hertz 1915 - 80 began research on ultrasound in medical examinations in the early
  • Quattro 1982 Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz Audi Quattro 1981 Tony Pond Mike Nicholson Vauxhall Chevette 1980 Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz Ford Escort RS1800 1979
  • Event 1st 2nd 3rd 1 National Breakdown Rally York Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz Jimmy McRae Mike Nicholson Russell Brookes Mike Broad 2 Rothman s Circuit
  • International Championship for Manufacturers 39 stages 1 Stig Blomqvist Arne Hertz Saab 96 V4 8 h : 35 m : 29 s 2 Lars Nystrom Gunnar Nystrom BMW 2002 TI
  • Mikkola Jean Todt Fiat Abarth 124 Rallye 6 h 26 m 58 s 3 Ove Andersson Arne Hertz Toyota Team Europe Toyota Corolla 6 h 29 m 29 s 10º Rallye de Portugal
  • com family WIEDERSHEIM JOURNAL 2003.pdf, accessed on November 24, 2011. Hertz John: Adolf Paul. Idun Magazine, No. 43 878 October 24, 1903. Stang
  • inventor, logarithmic table generating machines Ph.D. 1850 Carl Hellmuth Hertz 1920 - 1990 pioneered medical ultrasonography with Inge Edler Professor
  • full - time professors and researchers at the partnering institutions. Noreena Hertz academic, economist and best - selling author Andre Lucas, professor of Finance
  • University of Gottingen: Ernst Abbe - Optics Wilhelm Ackermann - Mathematics Arne Bathke - Mathematics Paul Bernays - Mathematics, mathematical logic - Student
  • Henrichsen Christian Ludvig August Herforth Johan Daniel Herholdt Henrik Hertz Christian Frederik Hetsch Georg Hilker N.P. Hillebrandt Tage Hind Theodor
  • Alen Ilkka Kivimaki Fiat Abarth 124 Rally 6: 37: 17 11.02 4. Ove Andersson Arne Hertz Toyota Corolla 6: 40: 54 14.39 10 5. Harry Kallstrom Claes Billstam Datsun
  • driven by professional driver Hannu Mikkola. Mikkola s co - driver was Arne Hertz IN - NE 3 s combined time for all stages on this rally was over 30 minutes
  • Change 12, no. 2 January 1, 1964 113 122. Davis, Kingsley, and Hilda Hertz Golden. Urbanization and the Development of Pre - Industrial Areas. Economic
  • Herder 1744 1803 Cambridge Macmillan2 Oxford 1995 Heinrich Rudolf Hertz 1857 1894 Macmillan2 Moses Hess 1812 1875 Routledge 2000 David Hilbert

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2009 FIA World Rally Championship Classics Round 12 Rally Spain, Catalunya. Words that match the pattern arne OneLook Dictionary Search. Mikkola, together with co driver Arne Hertz, had been very successful driving for Ford since 1969. Suddenly he was going to have to learn a new. Hannu Mikkola of Finland and partner Arne Hertz of UPI Archives. Mikkola and co driver Arne Hertz in the Mercedes 450SLC on the 1979 Safari Rally. Did you finish your schooling? In 1968 I finished my studies,.

Arne Hertz: Swedish rally co driver 1939 Biography, Facts.

Hannu Mikkola & Arne Hertz – Audi Quattro Sport, 1984. Photo: Hugh Bishop. 04 860905SF Salonen 4T. Previous 4 of 10. Next. Timo Salonen. Truth & Beauty: 1980s Autoweek. Waf iRAC AJクロック43643STATION ​ステーション 290mm WALL CLOCK アルネ・ヤコブセン ARNE JACOBSEN43643.

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Arne Hertz born 6 June 1939 is a former rally co driver from Sweden. Biography​. His name first became prominent when co driving for Stig Blomqvist. HANNU MIKKOLA & ARNE HERTZ IN AUDI SPORT QUATTRO S1. New is the 1:18 Audi A2, drivers Hannu Mikkola and Arne Hertz – Winner Rally Argentina 1983. Sun Star expects the final production piece. New Rally Replica from Sun Star Diec. Record for the model at £287.100, and the ex works, Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz 1982 Audi quattro A1 Group B Rally Car selling for £253.480. Ex works, Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz,1982 Audi Quattro Bonhams. OpenInstall the app legendsofracing. Hannu Mikkola races for victory with navigator Arne Hertz and their Audi Quattro in the International Swedish Rally, 1981.

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Hannu Mikkola of Finland and partner Arne Hertz of Sweden sped across the finish line at Pekings ancient Ming Tombs early Thursday to win. Racing Life after F1: Martin Brundle Yahoo Autos. Hertz. Earn up to 2.000 points with Hertz. Learn More Person sitting on bed with News Bill Marriotts Blog Arne Sorensons Blog Heart of the House. Следующая Войти Настройки. Arne Hertz Height, Age, Biography, Net Worth, Birthday!. Ex works, Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz,1982 Audi Quattro A1 Group B. This lot has been removed from the website, please contact customer services for more. Arne Hertz Explore Tumblr Posts and Blogs Tumgir. Evolution of Rallying Vol. 2 2014 and Jyvaskylan Suurajot vuonna 1966 ​1966. Trivia 1. World rally champion in 1983 with co driver Arne Hertz. See also.

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Tag: Arne Hertz. Madness on Wheels: Rallyings Craziest Years. Group B was a set of regulations introduced in 1982 for competition vehicles in sportscar racing​. Arne Hertz Age, Birthday & Biography. Keyboard Shortcuts. Keyboard shortcuts are available for common actions and site navigation. View Keyboard Shortcuts Dismiss this message. Arne Hertz Archives Racing Stories. Продолжительность: 1:59. RSF Motorsport ® on Twitter: Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz, Ford. A list of Hertz puns! What did Heinrich Hertz say when he heard a high pitched sound? Whenever we got a rental car from Hertz at the airport. the surname include: Alfred Hertz 1872–1942, German musician Arne Hertz born 1939,.

1984 WRC Schedule & Results Rally Group B Shrine.

Toyota Tumblin. Toyota fans unite! This is a blog for all things Toyota. Yes, that includes Lexus and Scion. Thanks for following. Disclaimer: I dont own the rights​. WRC Co driver wins by country 2017 by Medium. Christian Geistdorfer third r, celebrate with their Audi teammates l r Hannu Mikkola, Stig Blomqvist, Bjorn Cederberg and Arne Hertz. Location: NULL NULL.

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Arne Hertz was his co driver and Brundle set twice a 20th time overall before he had an accident on Special Stage 14 that ended his only. Audi Sport quattro S1 Hannu Mikkola FIN Arne Hertz SWE. Arne Hertz: Swedish rally co driver 1939, Rally driver, Racecar driver, Co ​driver, From: Sweden Biography, Facts, Career, Life. Ivan D. Slifer 1928 2005 Obituaries. Hertz. Hertz Hertz, n. a unit of frequency Alfred Hertz 1872–1942, German musician Arne Hertz born 1939 ​,. What does hertz mean Definition of hertz Word finder. Ivan and Fran also hosted a foreign exchange student from Denmark, Arne Hertz, whom they considered their fifth son. Fran was a long time.

Scalextric C3634 Audi Sport Quattro E2.

Audi quattro A2, driving it will be Hannu Mikkola and his co driver Arne Hertz who came second place with the A2 on the RAC in 1983. Toyota Tumblin therallyblog: Armin Schwarz Arne Hertz. Original housephoto taken by Arne Hertz. Peder Poulsen born 1849. poulson john photo Other Date: 3 7 2017 9: Pm. John Poulson born 1854. Arne Hertz data. While next one is Sweden with 56 wins Arne Hertz, Hans Thorszelius, Bjorn Cederberg, Staffan Parmander, Lars Backman, Claes Billstam,.

Armin Schwarz and Arne Hertz win rally of Catalonia Costa Brava.

People also search for. McKlein gallery: The flying Finns – 10 of the very best at home. Arne Hertz born 6 June 1939 is a Swedish rally co driver. Subcategories. This category has the following 4 subcategories, out of 4 total. A. Most Famous People Named Arne 1 is Arne Duncan. Portuguese Rally, where fans line the mountain road to see Hannu Mikkola and co driver Arne Hertz speeding past in their Audi Quattro A1.

Hannu Mikkola Biography IMDb.

18 24 January 1986. Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz Audi Sport Quattro E2, 3rd position. World Copyright: LAT Photographic Ref: 35mm transparency 86RALLY12. Hertz car rental Arne: Book Hertz rent a car Arne Travelocity. Arne. Butler. Las Vegas. NV. 256 488 4735. [email protected] John. Westcott. Hanover. MD. 256 269 6996. [email protected] Welcome to Hertz Dealer Direct. Looking for Hertz Car Rentals in Arne? Compare Hertz Car Rental Deals, backed by our Price Match Guarantee. Book and Save Today. Arne hertz Tumblr. Therallyblog: Armin Schwarz Arne Hertz. Quantitative analysis of open source data on metal Cogent OA. Swedish rally co driver. In more languages. Spanish. Arne Hertz. No description defined. Traditional Chinese. No label defined. No description defined. Chinese.

SLIFER, Frances 1929 2015 IAGenWeb.

The accident damage was purely cosmetic and, once Schwarz and co driver Arne Hertz shoved the Celica out of parc ferme and into service on. 1984 Audi Quattro A2 Drive. This 1984 Audi Sport Quattro is not only the works car of world champion Hannu Mikkola and Arne Hertz, but is probably the fastest street legal way two people. Hannu Mikkola & Arne Hertz Audi Quattro 1983 Safari Rally Reddit. Hannu Mikkola races for victory with navigator Arne Hertz and their Audi Quattro in the International Swedish Rally, 1981. legendsofracing. Hannu Mikkola. Legend of 1980s motorsport: Duo of Audi Quattros offered at. Hannu Mikkola Arne Hertz rallymontecarlo1983 rallymontecarlo ​rallymonte hannumikkola arnehertz audiquattroa2 audisport audiquattro ​rally. The Best Hertz Puns Punstoppable. Find everything in one place on Arne Hertz including their biography, latest news and updates, high resolution photos, high quality videos and expert analysis.

403 Error The Hertz Corporation.

Arne Hertz is a former rally co driver from Sweden. Therallyblog: Armin Schwarz Arne Hertz gearheads and. Arne Hertz 1939. junius 6. – visszavonult sved rali navigator. Palyafutasa. Elso vilagbajnoki versenyen, 1973 ban a sved ralin gyozelmet aratott. Audis Showcase Lineup for 2013 Goodwood Festival of Speed. June 6, 1939 age 81years,.

Pino - logical board game which is based on tactics and strategy. In general this is a remix of chess, checkers and corners. The game develops imagination, concentration, teaches how to solve tasks, plan their own actions and of course to think logically. It does not matter how much pieces you have, the main thing is how they are placement!


Expanding Across the World and Through the Industry

Hertz's dedication to customer service allowed the company to branch out beyond the previous U.S.-only rental car services. In 1950, Hertz opened its first European location in France. Just five years later, Hertz became the first rental company with 1,000 locations. Today, The Hertz Corporation has corporate, licensee and franchise locations in North America, Europe, Latin America, Asia, Australia, Africa, the Middle East and New Zealand. Beyond car rentals, we now work with vehicle leasing and fleet management as well.


Hertz Global Holdings Inc.

Hertz Global Holdings, Inc. engages in the provision of car rental services. It operates through the following segments.

Key Executives

Competitors (HTZGQ)

Stocks: Real-time U.S. stock quotes reflect trades reported through Nasdaq only comprehensive quotes and volume reflect trading in all markets and are delayed at least 15 minutes. International stock quotes are delayed as per exchange requirements. Fundamental company data and analyst estimates provided by FactSet. Copyright 2021© FactSet Research Systems Inc. All rights reserved. Source: FactSet

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Markets Diary: Data on U.S. Overview page represent trading in all U.S. markets and updates until 8 p.m. See Closing Diaries table for 4 p.m. closing data. Sources: FactSet, Dow Jones

Stock Movers: Gainers, decliners and most actives market activity tables are a combination of NYSE, Nasdaq, NYSE American and NYSE Arca listings. Sources: FactSet, Dow Jones

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Commodities & Futures: Futures prices are delayed at least 10 minutes as per exchange requirements. Change value during the period between open outcry settle and the commencement of the next day's trading is calculated as the difference between the last trade and the prior day's settle. Change value during other periods is calculated as the difference between the last trade and the most recent settle. Source: FactSet

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Hertz Doesn’t Need Another CEO. It Needs a Miracle

The history of Hertz Global Holdings (NYSE:HTZ) is an interesting one. Currently in the middle of bankruptcy proceedings, HTZ stock is on the verge of dropping below $1 for the first time since June.

Source: Eric Glenn/Shutterstock.com

If you want to know how InvestorPlace contributors feel about Hertz stock, one only needs to go to the Hertz page at InvestorPlace’s website. Louis Navellier gives it a failing grade suggesting it’s a strong sell.

In mid-June, I recommended that investors avoid stocks of bankrupt companies such as Hertz and JCPenney (OTCMKTS:JCPNQ).

“I find it hard to believe that Carl Icahn, a billionaire 15 times over , would take a loss of nearly $1.6 billion by selling his Hertz shares for 72 cents each if he felt there was a chance he could get more than that for the stock he owned,” I wrote.

But back to Hertz’s history.

A Couple of the Big Three Owned Hertz

General Motors (NYSE:GM) was the first of Detroit’s Big Three to own Hertz. It bought the car rental business in 1926 from John Hertz. In 1953, Hertz’s Omnibus Corporation repurchased Hertz.

The next year, it became a public company and remained on the New York Stock Exchange until 1967 when the Radio Corporation of America (RCA) bought Hertz in a stock swap. RCA held on to Hertz until 1985 when it was sold to UAL, the owners of United Airlines (NASDAQ:UAL) and Westin Hotels.

In 1987, Hertz was sold to Ford (NYSE:F) for $1.3 billion . Ford owned 80%, while Hertz management owned the rest. Ford bought the remainder in 1994. In September 2005, Ford agreed to sell Hertz for $15 billion, including debt.

Three private equity firms — Clayton Dubilier & Rice, Carlyle Group (NASDAQ:CG), and Merrill Lynch Global Private Equity — bought the car rental business. Less than a year later, the three firms took Hertz public, selling 88.2 million shares of its stock for $1.43 billion in gross proceeds.

It’s been a public company ever since reaching an all-time high above $100 in August 2014. And that’s where the headline begins to make some sense.

HTZ Stock Was Doomed With So Many CEOs

On July 19, 2006, Hertz hired Mark Frissora as CEO of the company. Frissora had been the chief executive for Tenneco (NYSE:TEN). Frissora served until September 2014 when an accounting scandal forced him out of the top job after eight years. Brian McDonald replaced him on an interim basis. McDonald was CEO of Hertz Equipment Rental at the time.

In November 2014, Hertz hired John Tague as CEO. Barely two years later , on Jan. 2, 2017, Tague retired as CEO, and Kathryn Marinello (backed by Icahn) took the helm, the third CEO in less than two years.

Finally, Marinello resigned in May after 3.5 years in the top job. Paul Stone replaced her. He joined the company in March 2018 after executive stints at both Walmart (NYSE:WMT) and Cabela’s.

Frissora. McDonald. Tague. Marinello. Stone. That’s five CEOs in less than six years. Is it any wonder that Hertz is undergoing bankruptcy proceedings?

By comparison, Target (NYSE:TGT) CEO Brian Cornell was hired (Aug. 12, 2014) around the same time Mark Frissora stepped down, beginning the parade of chief executives. Since Cornell’s become CEO, TGT stock is up 173% compared to 78% over the same period for the S&P 500.

The Bottom Line on Hertz

The fact that we [InvestorPlace contributors] continue to write about HTZ stock suggests there’s a level of interest in the car rental company that’s above average. I myself can’t understand the fascination with bankrupt companies and their stocks, but there’s obviously a demand.

The private equity firms that bought Hertz in 2006 assumed a company with $10 billion in debt. By 2013, it had ballooned to $16 billion , and by the time it filed for bankruptcy in May, its total debt had risen to $24.4 billion.

Clearly, the debt didn’t help its cause, but in the end, turning as many CEOs as it did over the course of just six years, HTZ stock has demonstrated why stability in the top ranks is an important part of a company’s ability to have success.

Hertz doesn’t need another CEO. It needs a miracle. One, I doubt, is coming.

On the date of publication, Will Ashworth did not have (either directly or indirectly) any positions in the securities mentioned in this article.


History

Armin originally lived in the Shiganshina District of Wall Maria. After his parents died in an attempt to escape the Walls, Armin was left to live with his grandfather. ⎙]

One day, after the latest in a series of beatings by bullies, Armin sat against a building, crying. Another boy, Eren Jaeger, appeared around the corner with a shady look on his face. Eren asked Armin why he never fought back, and claimed that that was why they treated him like that he then asked him if he wanted to be on the losing side forever. Armin then claimed that he was not losing by not running away. Eren then asked for his name, and the two began a friendship. ⎘]

Armin and his friend Eren were united together as outcasts from the other children in town. One day, Armin discovered a book belonging to his grandfather, describing the outside world. Inspired by what he read, Armin showed the book to Eren. Δ] Armin would often spend his time enthusing Eren about the outside world, for which Armin held a passionate curiosity. Reading from his grandfather's book about salty oceans, deserts, and other surreal places, Armin expressed a desire to one day venture out and see these magnificent sights for himself. ⎞] However, Armin's interest in the outside world was met with frequent harassment by local bullies, who regarded him as a heretic. Γ]


Expanding Across the World and Through the Industry

Hertz's dedication to customer service allowed the company to branch out beyond the previous U.S.-only rental car services. In 1950, Hertz opened its first European location in France. Just five years later, Hertz became the first rental company with 1,000 locations. Today, The Hertz Corporation has corporate, licensee and franchise locations in North America, Europe, Latin America, Asia, Australia, Africa, the Middle East and New Zealand. Beyond car rentals, we now work with vehicle leasing and fleet management as well.


Heinrich Hertz, the father of frequency

Modernity stands on the shoulders of ancestors. Their historical foundations support and inspire our today. In 19th century Germany, Heinrich Rudolf Hertz was such a historical person. Hertz, a brilliant physicist, had the ability to integrate theoretical book knowledge with fundamental bench experimentation. Hertz's eclectic talents and research accomplishments ranged from drafting in architecture to meticulous manipulation of standard laboratory equipment often redesigned for his relentless curiosity (Buchwald 1994). He was the first to conclusively prove the existence of electromagnetic waves with precise experimental procedures and instrumentation he engineered to generate and detect waves (radio pulses) across space. His touchstone research verified Maxwell's theory and proved that all forms of electromagnetic radiation are propagated as waves at a finite velocity--the speed of light (Heinrich Hertz 2012). In recognition of his pivotal discoveries, Hertz's name is the universal synonym for frequency. Categorizing electroencephalographic (EEG) patterns by frequency is the primary emphasis of an EEG recording. The distribution of frequencies, amplitude, and polarity of electrocerebral potentials as recorded on the computer screen and/or graph paper result from numerous electrical fields of neuronal dipoles. Hertz's images drawn as the paper dipole remain the standard method for describing electrocerebral dipoles and the electrical fields of epileptiform activity recorded on a patient's electroencephalograph. Hertz's intended and inadvertent discoveries became the launch pad for numerous medical and media technologies. His former student Philipp Lenard won the 1905 Nobel Prize for Physics when he developed a version of the cathode tube and studied penetration by x-rays based on Herts'z cathode ray experiments in 1892. Additionally, Hertz did not pursure his ancillary discovery of the photoelectric effect in 1887. Albert Einstein would later explain features of the phenomenon and earn the Nobel Prize in physics in 1921 (Photoelectric effect 2012). The gestation of Hertz's scientific discoverries has developed the comforts and pleasures of 21st century life. The electromagnetic spectrum spans from longest wavelenght to shortest: radio waves, microwaves, infrared, optical, ultraviolet, x-ray, and gamma-rays--all measured in Hz (Electromagnetic waves 2000.


“This Is Just F--king Unbelievable!”: Bankrupt Hertz Is a Pandemic Zombie

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By Etienne Laurent/Shutterstock.

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The pandemic and its economic consequences have occasioned any number of counterintuitive events in the financial markets. There has been Herbalife’s $600 million junk bond deal that the company used to buy back some of the stock of the company’s largest shareholder, the multibillionaire Carl Icahn. There have been the other billionaires who have raised hundreds of millions of dollars of new equity from investors through SPACs—special purpose acquisition companies—on the whiff of a hope that the money will be invested wisely. There has been Boeing’s much-needed and successful $25 billion capital raise and its decision to fire 10% of its workforce.

Then, in a class of absurdity by itself, is what’s happening at Hertz, the nation’s second-largest car-rental agency. On May 22, Hertz filed for bankruptcy protection, after the combination of nearly $19 billion of debt and some 700,000 idle rental cars in the midst of a global pandemic left its business in financial tatters. It is one of the largest bankruptcies to result from the pandemic. On May 26, Carl Icahn, Hertz’s largest shareholder—with a nearly 39% stake in the company—sold his 55.3 million shares for an average price of 72 cents a share, generating some $40 million of proceeds and perfecting a loss for him of around $1.8 billion on his Hertz investment. At the time of his stock sale, Icahn said he had faith in Hertz but that the COVID-19 pandemic had resulted in an “extremely rapid and substantial decrease in travel” that caused Hertz “major financial difficulties.” Nothing unusual yet: a company weighed down by way too much debt and an exogenous event that ruptures its business files for bankruptcy, followed by its billionaire largest shareholder getting what he can for his soon-to-be-worthless stock.

The weirdness then started in earnest. Between May 26 and June 8, Hertz’s stock—still trading on the New York Stock Exchange during bankruptcy although destined for delisting—exploded in price. During those two weeks the Hertz stock increased to $5.53 per share, from 56 cents per share, a ridiculous and inexplicable rise of nearly 10 times. Sometimes these kinds of crazy things happen to the publicly traded stock of bankrupt companies, where woefully uninformed retail investors—you and me—buy up the stock hoping other fools will too. And sometimes, as in this case, the speculators can make money. The stocks of other newly or near-bankrupt companies—J.C. Penney, Chesapeake Energy—have also rallied in recent weeks. It is all pure gambling. There is no circumstance—zero—where Hertz shareholders will ever get a recovery once a plan of reorganization with creditors is agreed upon, probably months from now.

How do I know? Part of the reason is because I understand corporate restructuring. For nearly five years at Lazard, in the early 1990s, I worked on several of the biggest bankruptcies of the day, among them Revco Drug Stores and Federated Department Stores. What happens 99.9% of the time is that existing shareholders get wiped out and the creditors, most of which won’t get their money back, divide up what’s left of the carcass. It’s often a Darwinian battle of epic proportions, with creditors fighting over every scrap of value. What happens time and time again is that unless and until every creditor gets back every penny it is owed plus accrued interest, there will be no recovery for the shareholders. As in zero.

That’s what is going to happen to Hertz, too, and I know that because the Hertz bonds are trading at a severe discount. As of June 10, according to the Wall Street Journal, Hertz’s nearly $3 billion of unsecured bonds were trading at around 40 cents on the dollar. That means—at the moment, anyway —smart investors do not believe Hertz’s creditors will get their money back. (If they did, the bonds would be trading at 100 cents on the dollar, as they were in February before the lockdowns destroyed Hertz’s business.) If creditors don’t get their money back, there is no way shareholders are going to get any of the remaining crumbs when the restructuring gets agreed upon. It’s just not going to happen. If it were going to happen, there is no way Icahn would have sold his stake in Hertz for an average of 72 cents a share.

And now things at Hertz have gone from the sublime to the ridiculous. It’s one thing for speculators to speculate before the existing Hertz shares get delisted, which the New York Stock Exchange has ordered. (In a June 10 public filing, Hertz said it was appealing the NYSE notice and then admitted, “There can be no assurance that the NYSE will grant the Company’s request for continued listing at the hearing and—my italics—whether there will be equity value in the Company’s common stock.”) It’s quite another for the debtor—Hertz—to take advantage of its own badly misinformed shareholders by attempting to sell them new equity, knowing for sure that stockholders will get wiped out after a plan of reorganization is agreed to, leaving them with nary a sou. It’s easily one of the more cynical financial ploys to come along in a season filled with cynical financial ploys. (And Hertz even admits in its prospectus that the investors in the offering could get wiped out in the bankruptcy.)

But that is exactly what Hertz is attempting to do, with the help of Jefferies, the midsize investment bank that has agreed to underwrite the stock sale. Hertz’s decision lit up Twitter. “This [Hertz] shit gonna go down in the record books,” Roberto Pedone tweeted. “A company in bankruptcy just found idiots to buy their stock before it probably goes to ZERO. Unless some miracle gets pulled off, they just sold you a valueless piece of paper.” Added Nick Verbitsky, in a tweet on June 12, “Hertz stock up 27% today after a ch 11 filing and a massive share offering announced. When the dumb money gets murdered on this, there can be no sympathy.”


Hertz Global Holdings Inc.

Per-Share Earnings, Actuals and Estimates

Stocks: Real-time U.S. stock quotes reflect trades reported through Nasdaq only comprehensive quotes and volume reflect trading in all markets and are delayed at least 15 minutes. International stock quotes are delayed as per exchange requirements. Fundamental company data and analyst estimates provided by FactSet. Copyright 2019© FactSet Research Systems Inc. All rights reserved. Source: FactSet

Indexes: Index quotes may be real-time or delayed as per exchange requirements refer to time stamps for information on any delays. Source: FactSet

Markets Diary: Data on U.S. Overview page represent trading in all U.S. markets and updates until 8 p.m. See Closing Diaries table for 4 p.m. closing data. Sources: FactSet, Dow Jones

Stock Movers: Gainers, decliners and most actives market activity tables are a combination of NYSE, Nasdaq, NYSE American and NYSE Arca listings. Sources: FactSet, Dow Jones

ETF Movers: Includes ETFs & ETNs with volume of at least 50,000. Sources: FactSet, Dow Jones

Bonds: Bond quotes are updated in real-time. Sources: FactSet, Tullett Prebon

Currencies: Currency quotes are updated in real-time. Sources: FactSet, Tullett Prebon

Commodities & Futures: Futures prices are delayed at least 10 minutes as per exchange requirements. Change value during the period between open outcry settle and the commencement of the next day's trading is calculated as the difference between the last trade and the prior day's settle. Change value during other periods is calculated as the difference between the last trade and the most recent settle. Source: FactSet

Data are provided 'as is' for informational purposes only and are not intended for trading purposes. FactSet (a) does not make any express or implied warranties of any kind regarding the data, including, without limitation, any warranty of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose or use and (b) shall not be liable for any errors, incompleteness, interruption or delay, action taken in reliance on any data, or for any damages resulting therefrom. Data may be intentionally delayed pursuant to supplier requirements.

Mutual Funds & ETFs: All of the mutual fund and ETF information contained in this display, with the exception of the current price and price history, was supplied by Lipper, A Refinitiv Company, subject to the following: Copyright 2019© Refinitiv. All rights reserved. Any copying, republication or redistribution of Lipper content, including by caching, framing or similar means, is expressly prohibited without the prior written consent of Lipper. Lipper shall not be liable for any errors or delays in the content, or for any actions taken in reliance thereon.

Cryptocurrencies: Cryptocurrency quotes are updated in real-time. Sources: CoinDesk (Bitcoin), Kraken (all other cryptocurrencies)

Calendars and Economy: 'Actual' numbers are added to the table after economic reports are released. Source: Kantar Media


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