The Tesla CEO's outburst came in response to a Thursday tweet from former New York Times reporter Alex Berenson, who complained that Amazon's Kindle Direct Publishing service had refused to publish his book "Unreported Truths About COVID-19 and Lockdowns".
"Monopolies are wrong", Musk tweeted while tagging Bezos, the world's wealthiest man.
‘Strawberry moon’ to be witnessed on Friday: All you need to know
But in case of Penumbral Lunar Eclipse , there will be a slight dimming of the lunar surface, according to astrophysicists. With some specific apps, such as Color Grab , it should be possible to make this comparison even from a smartphone.
According to a photo of a message Amazon sent Berenson, posted on Twitter, the retailer had taken action because the 22-page book did not comply with guidelines that Amazon did not specify, adding, "we are referring customers to official sources for health information about the virus". "It doesn't say coronavirus isn't real or doesn't kill people". "And Amazon won't run it".
An Amazon spokeswoman later told a media organization that the said book was removed in error and the issues is being dealt with.
Bailey tells banks to ramp up plans for no-deal Brexit
We are close to reaching the limits of what we can achieve through the format of remote formal rounds. In a statement, Mr Frost said: 'Progress remains limited but our talks have been positive in tone .
The issue caught the attention of Musk, who's been against the government lockdowns to contain COVID-19. CEO Jeff Bezos, another billionaire investing in space exploration.
Last year, a Space Exploration Technologies Corp. executive said Bezos's Blue Origin was years behind in efforts to build a constellation of satellites.
This is not the first time that Elon Musk has drawn attention by his freakish tweets; the latest one in row is a tweet in which the SpaceX CEO said that the Tesla stock is "too high".
USA new weekly jobless claims seen falling below 2 million
Many of those orders have now been lifted, at least in part, but continuing jobless claims show 21.5 million people out of work. These industries include leisure and hospitality, travel services, transportation and warehousing, and oil and gas extraction.