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Facebook is making it easier for people to post across Facebook properties and pay for purchases they make on all its platforms. The company’s new Accounts Center, which it announced as a test today, will let people cross-post content across Facebook, Instagram, and Messenger.
It will also save payment information to pay for purchases on both Facebook and Instagram, although the Facebook Pay feature is coming later this year, the company says. Although it’s not required, people can also choose to sync their profile details, like their name and photo. That means if the info changes on Facebook, it’ll also automatically change on Instagram.
The new hub serves two purposes. One, it’ll benefit prolific posters, like brands and influencers who want to post the same content across their social profiles. They can now do so automatically and within Facebook. Second, saving payment information makes it easier for people to shop
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Ryman Hospitality Properties, Inc.’s RHP meeting-focused resorts are likely to be relieved with the new government-mandated increase in group capacities for events and conventions in Nashville.
Specifically, as part of Nashville’s phase 3 of the COVID-19 reopening plan, conventions and other group events are allowed to expand to a capacity of up to 500 people, with approval from the Nashville Health Department, beginning Oct 1. Nonetheless, the local-mask mandate and other social-distancing directives remain in effect.
This will facilitate the company’s resorts to host a higher number of convention and group customers. Moreover, it noted that such patrons have indicated their interest to resume in-person meeting again.
In fact, at Gaylord Opryland and Gaylord Rockies, the company will be able to organize group events of up to 500 and 100 people, respectively. Moreover, at Gaylord Texan, such events can be hosted at 50% of stated capacity and at Gaylord
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When the coronavirus struck Connecticut, real estate agent Marla Byrnes thought she might have to give up selling homes all together to keep her and her family safe while riding out the pandemic.
© Kassi Jackson/The Hartford Courant/Hartford Courant/TNS
Candace Adams in the president and chief executive of Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices New England Properties. She is shown in the lobby of the corporate headquarters in Wallingford.
But Byrnes quickly found that the push into technology and training by her company, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices New England Properties, made it possible to list and sell homes almost without having to step foot outside her own house.
“And the fact that the market has been so robust, and I’ve been selling houses and listing houses in some cases without physically walking into the houses that I have been selling has been pretty remarkable,” she said.
The forward-thinking culture of Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices