Global Cannabis Applications Corp
Change company Symbol lookup
Select an option...
FUAPF Global Cannabis Applications Corp
GXG Global X MSCI Colombia ETF
ATMR Altimar Acquisition Corp II
AMD Advanced Micro Devices Inc
WST West Pharmaceutical Services Inc
PLBY Plby Group Inc
SVFA SVF Investment Corp
ROIUF Route1 Inc

Based in Canada
Company profile

Global Cannabis Applications Corp, formerly Fundamental Applications Corp, is a Canada-based designer, developer, marketer and acquirer of innovative mobile applications. Its applications, used in approximately 25 countries, facilitate the evolution of conversation by like-minded people in a digital environment. The Company is managed by digital industry experts and is focused on global expansion and providing user experience in each target market. Its mobile platform Citizen Green is a platform dedicated to the digital world for all things cannabis; its mobile platform Foro is a peer-to-peer mobile ecommerce student marketplace; its mobile platform Opinit is an application that enables users to socially share their favorite online sentiment driven content; its mobile platform Truth is a one-to-one anonymous messaging application.

Closing Price
Day's Change
-0.002 (-3.66%)
B/A Size
Day's High
Day's Low

10-day average volume:

How to watch the Tokyo Olympics for (mostly) free

9:43 am ET July 24, 2021 (MarketWatch)

By Mike Murphy

NBC and its many platforms will have thousands of hours of Olympics programming, and cord-cutters won't be left out

It's been delayed a year, will have almost no fans in attendance and there's a 13-hour time difference with the U.S. East Coast, but the Tokyo Olympics will still offer some must-see viewing when they kick off Friday. The only question is, where?

The good news is that you can watch thousands of hours of the Olympics for free over the next few weeks. The bad news? No one platform offers absolutely everything.


The simplest way to watch is on NBC, and on NBCUniversal's family of cable channels that include USA, CNBC, NBC Sports Network, the Olympic Channel and the Golf Channel. And while most of those require a cable subscription or live-streaming plan (such as YouTube TV, Sling or Hulu Live), remember that NBC is broadcast for free -- all you need is an antenna for your TV, which can typically be found for $30 or less at electronics stores.

NBC and its sister channels will have everything most viewers will want: basketball, track and field, gymnastics, swimming, etc. NBC's prime-time show will air at 8 p.m. Eastern (5 p.m. Pacific) every night starting Saturday; expect to find all the major finals, pre-packaged highlights and the usual tear-jerking features and profiles.


Comcast's (CMCSA) streaming service, Peacock, will carry thousands of hours of Olympics programming, and it's almost all free. If you're a Comcast ( or Cox ( cable-TV subscriber, you should be able to get Peacock Premium (typically $4.99 a month, with ads) for free.

But anyone can watch Peacock for free -- all you need to do is download the app. All of its Olympics programming will be available to stream on its free tier (with one big exception), though viewers will have to create an account to log in. And that one big exception? U.S. men's basketball games will only stream on Peacock's Premium tiers (though they'll also air on TV).

For more:Find what to watch at What's Worth Streaming (

Peacock will feature an Olympics hub, with dedicated channels for live events, on-demand highlights and in-studio highlight shows. Be warned that while most events will be streamed live, the full-event on-demand features won't be available for around 24 hours. Also, Peacock will not stream the Opening Ceremony.


Viewers can also log on to ( or use the NBCSports mobile app for live and on-demand coverage of events -- if you provide a login for your cable provider. The website also has a handy schedule of events (, listing what's airing or streaming, and where.

There's also (, a free (and legal!) site where you can stream local broadcast TV (so NBC, but not the cable channels).

Social media

Don't expect to see many highlights on social media. The International Olympic Committee is notorious for cracking down on unauthorized clips, and will zap them from existence. But there are some authorized sources.

Twitter (TWTR) will have a daily studio show live from Tokyo, and @NBCOlympics ( will have video highlights. Snap's (SNAP) Snapchat will also have five daily shows, including two highlight shows, and Amazon's (AMZN) Twitch will have a prime-time interactive stream to go along with NBC's broadcast. There will also likely be highlight clips on the official NBC and Olympics TikTok accounts.

So when does it all start?

The Opening Ceremony will be broadcast live coast-to-coast on NBC starting Friday at 6:55 a.m. Eastern. Too early for you? It'll be rebroadcast Friday evening, starting at 7:30 p.m. (4:30 Pacific). NBCSports' website and app will also carry the Opening Ceremony live.

Between the time difference and replays, there'll be Olympics programming running pretty much 24/7 through the Closing Ceremony on Aug. 8.

-Mike Murphy; 415-439-6400;


(END) Dow Jones Newswires

July 24, 2021 09:43 ET (13:43 GMT)

Copyright (c) 2021 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.

Earnings Calendar and Events Data provided by |Terms of Use| © 2021 Wall Street Horizon, Inc.

Market data accompanied by is delayed by at least 15 minutes for NASDAQ, NYSE MKT, NYSE, and options. Duration of the delay for other exchanges varies.
Market data and information provided by Morningstar.

Options are not suitable for all investors as the special risks inherent to options trading may expose investors to potentially rapid and substantial losses.
Please read Characteristics and Risks of Standard Options before investing in options.

Information and news provided by ,, , Computrade Systems, Inc., , and

Copyright © 2021. All rights reserved.