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Twitter has hired Ned Segal as its new chief financial officer, the company said on Tuesday. Segal is replacing Anthony Noto, who was promoted to Twitter's operations chief in November following the departure of Adam Bain.

Resume: Prior to his new gig at Twitter, Segal was a senior vice president of finance at Intuit after a two-year stint as CFO of patent risk management company RPX. He began his career at Goldman Sachs in equity research and later in investment banking.

Payday: Segal's hiring comes after a long string of executive departures and changes at the social media company. According to a filing with the SEC, Segal stands to make a total of $800,000 in compensation in his first year (salary plus sign-on bonus), with an equity package that could total up to about $20 million.

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Democrats sound alarm on mail-in votes

Photo: Mark Makela/Getty Images

Democrats are calling a last-minute audible on mail-in voting after last night's Supreme Court ruling on Wisconsin.

Driving the news: Wisconsin Democrats and the Democratic secretary of state of Michigan are urging voters to return absentee ballots to election clerks’ offices or drop boxes. They are warning that the USPS may not be able to deliver ballots by the Election Day deadline.

Nxivm cult leader Keith Raniere sentenced to life in prison

Carts full of court documents related to the U.S. v. Keith Raniere case arrive at the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of New York in May 2019. Photo: Drew Angerer/Getty Images

Nxivm cult leader Keith Raniere, 60, was sentenced to 120 years in prison on Tuesday in federal court for sex trafficking among other crimes, the New York Times reports.

Catch up quick: Raniere was convicted last summer with sex trafficking, conspiracy, sexual exploitation of a child, racketeering, forced labor and possession of child pornography. His so-called self-improvement workshops, which disguised rampant sexual abuse, were popular among Hollywood and business circles.

Erica Pandey, author of @Work
1 hour ago - Economy & Business

Americans are moving again

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

For decades, the share of Americans moving to new cities has been falling. The pandemic-induced rise of telework is turning that trend around.

Why it matters: This dispersion of people from big metros to smaller ones and from the coasts to the middle of the country could be a boon for dozens of left-behind cities across the U.S.