LONDON, ON, Sept. 24, 2020 /PRNewswire/ —, the world’s leading marketplace for voice over services, is thrilled to announce that it was awarded the Beyond Borders Award at last night’s Business Achievement Awards gala. Presented by the London Chamber of Commerce, this award recognizes the global initiatives of a local business who has expanded their business outside of Canada.

“It’s an honour to not only be recognized for our global network, but to also have been done so by a panel of our peers right here in London, Ontario,” says founder and CEO David Ciccarelli. “This award win is a testament to the tireless work of our talented staff and to the immense talent pool on the marketplace that make us the trusted source of voice over for brands around the world.”

Originally scheduled for March 2020, the Business Achievement Awards gala

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When it comes to raising money, nothing is off limits for airlines mired in their worst-ever crisis. From fresh vegetables to peanuts and pajamas, they’re selling almost anything to make it through the pandemic.

Even airlines that received government bailouts and slashed costs are looking for new revenue streams as they burn through cash while fleets are largely grounded and people stay at home. A recovery is expected to take years and cost carriers billions of dollars more.

Here’s a look at what airlines are pedalling as they try to make up for the hit from Covid-19:

Fly over Antarctica

With its international fleet grounded until at least mid-2021, Australias Qantas Airways Ltd. is renting out one of its Boeing Dreamliners for sightseeing trips over the southern ice cap.

Antarctica Flights is chartering the plane and crew from Qantas for seven trips between November and February. The flights last between

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The AM Network is an online marketplace that connects members with designers, engineers, and factories around the world. As its name implies, “additive manufacturing” is industrial-strength 3D printing, using metals or polymers to accrete the finished product. Its advantages are speed and flexibility—instead of having to retool machines, you can simply reprogram them, albeit at greater expense than traditional long production runs. Which is why it’s typically deployed to produce valuable components on demand—for trains and turbines in Siemens’ case, which has more than 200 such machines itself. Prior to the pandemic, network members used it to produce artificial hips and even glove compartments for BMW MINIs.

Watching hospitals scramble to repair ventilators and protect doctors and nurses, the Siemens team asked themselves, “How can we connect those who desperately need these parts with suppliers who can deliver them?” says Robert Meshel, the network’s director. First, they opened the platform

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