Here are the top news, trends, and analysis that investors need to get their trading day started:

1. Dow wants to expand its winning streak to four sessions

Traders work on the trading floor of the New York Stock Exchange.


2. Bitcoin stall after Elon Musk said he talked to miners

Elon Musk, the CEO of Tesla.

Christophe Gateau / Image Alliance via Getty Images

Bitcoin was relatively stable above $ 37,000 on Tuesday after the world’s largest cryptocurrency tumbled last week. On Monday, Bitcoin approached $ 40,000 after Tesla CEO Elon Musk tweeted that he spoke to Bitcoin miners about the environmental impact of their energy-intensive operations.

Michael Saylor, CEO of Microstrategy, followed Musk’s tweet and said he hosted a meeting between the Tesla CEO and some bitcoin miners that led to the formation of the Bitcoin Mining Council, which will promote sustainability. Both Tesla and Microstrategy have put some of their corporate money into Bitcoin, which hit an all-time high of nearly $ 65,000 last month.

3. Amazon is on the verge of buying MGM Studios for nearly $ 9 billion

Daniel Craig plays James Bond in “No Time To Die”.

Source: MGM

Amazon could announce a deal as early as Tuesday to acquire MGM Studios, the co-owner of the James Bond franchise and other film and television series, for $ 8.5 billion to $ 9 billion, according to people familiar with the matter. Amazon is keen to get more TV and movie content for its Prime Video service as it competes with Netflix, Disney +, and other streaming video services. A deal for MGM would follow last week’s announcement that AT&T agreed to abandon its WarnerMedia entity and merge it with Discovery.

4. Business groups form a coalition to reject proposals to raise taxes in Biden

President Joe Biden makes a remark after visiting the Ford Rouge Electric Vehicle Center in Dearborn, Michigan, United States on May 18, 2021.

Leah Millis | Reuters

More than two dozen groups representing U.S. corporations and employers unveiled a new coalition on Tuesday to combat virtually all Democratic plans to levy taxes on self-described job creators. The alliance of 28 industry groups argues that increasing taxes on companies would hinder the US economy’s recovery from the coronavirus pandemic. The organizers told CNBC that the new coalition has already started investigating its efforts to combat news at the national level.

5. Police reform stalled 1 year after George Floyd’s death

People raise their fists and hold a portrait of George Floyd during a rally after the guilty verdict following the trial of Derek Chauvin on April 20, 2021 in Atlanta, Georgia.

Elijah Nouvelage | AFP | Getty Images

On Tuesday, it was a year since George Floyd died after former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin put a knee on the neck of the 46-year-old for about nine minutes. While global calls for justice and law enforcement reforms last year sparked reforms or budget cuts in some cities and states, Congress has yet to exercise its power to change the American police force. Non-partisan negotiators have worked for weeks tweaking the House-passed George Floyd Justice in Policing Act to gain enough Republican support to get it through the Senate.

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