Marketplace from American Public Media is the premier business news show on public radio. Host Kai Ryssdal and the Marketplace team deliver news that matters, from your wallet to Wall Street. Online at Marketplace.org
The "Motley Fool Money" radio show airs each week on stations across America, including top-10 markets Los Angeles, San Francisco, Atlanta, Boston and Washington, DC. The show features a team of Motley Fool analysts discussing the week's top business and investing stories, interviews, and an inside look at the stocks on our radar.
Stay informed of breaking news throughout your day with senior editor John Wordock of The Wall Street Journal. Listen to critical news and engaging interviews, featuring executives, economists and notable WSJ editors discuss business, markets, the 2016 election and more.
Healthcare, technology, energy, consumer goods, and more. Every day Motley Fool analysts break down a specific industry and the stocks making headlines. Questions? Comments? Email us at IndustryFocus@fool.com.
WNYC’s Money Talking brings you conversations that go beyond the headlines and economic jargon for a look at what’s happening in the business world and in the workplace – and why it matters in your life. WNYC Studios is the producer of other leading podcasts including Freakonomics Radio, Note to Self, Here’s the Thing with Alec Baldwin and many others.
"Nightly Business Report produced by CNBC" (NBR) is an award-winning and highly-respected nightly business news program that airs on public television. Television’s longest-running evening business news broadcast, "NBR" features in-depth coverage and analysis of the biggest financial news stories of the day and access to some of the world’s top business leaders and policy makers. Co-anchored by award-winning journalists Susie Gharib and Tyler Mathisen, NBR produced by CNBC will explain the day’s leading stories in a comprehensive and accessible way to a wide-ranging audience.
Welcome to TodaysBusinessRadio.com. We are a combination of an on air radio show at KTLK AM 1130, Minneapolis, MN and our online and on demand “business reference library” of over 100 interviews with business advisors, in podcast format. Our mission is to help business owners to: increase enterprise value, improve profitability, control expenses and formulate an exit strategy for the business.
BFM is a 24 hr independent radio station based in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia focused on business news and current affairs. Core programs include business news, market reports from Malaysia and other regions and interviews with various business personalities.
Industrial Info Resources provides daily industry news on the global industrial marketplace with topics that focus on project expenditures, plant and corporate trends, and contract awards. Our news is exclusive to industrialinfo.com which is produced by our research experts located in the U.S., China, South America, Africa, Australia and Europe. Subscribe to this podcast and listen to a brief overview of the news articles published for the day. Further details can be accessed at www.industrialinfo.com.
Time poor but want to get the latest business and economic analysis from our best academics? Jenni Henderson, assistant business and economy editor for The Conversation, talks to some of the best minds in universities and research institutes.
Mottek on Money is a weekly update on the big stories affecting money plus a preview of the week ahead in money news. From Wall Street to your street KNX Senior Money Anchor Frank Mottek covers the big stories affecting Southern Californian’s money. Featuring interviews, perspective and commentary, Mottek on Money is the one show to hear to become a smarter consumer, put more of your money back in your pocket and learn what will be happening before it happens.
JUDY WOODRUFF: Patents are often called the building blocks of innovation. But in recent years, a broad fight over the enforcement of patents, and what should qualify as a true invention, has drawn players from every corner, inventors, lawyers, giant technology and pharmaceutical companies and universities. Economics correspondent Paul Solman took a look at the issue as part of his weekly Making Sense series, which airs every Thursday on the “NewsHour.” TODD MOORE, CEO, TMSOFT: So here’s Amazon jungle. PAUL SOLMAN: That’s Todd Moore’s White Noise mobile phone app, which generates the call of the wild, and pretty much any other sound you can think of, to lull the sleep-challenged to la-la land. And this is frogs? TODD MOORE: Yes. Don’t you just want to fall asleep? PAUL SOLMAN: I’m getting slightly drowsy. It was such a basic idea, Moore didn’t even bother to apply for a patent. And yet he himself was sued for patent infringement. TODD MOORE: They were claiming a hyperlink inside th ...
Malawi, in Sub-Saharan Africa, is one of the world’s poorest countries with its GDP nearly at the bottom of the global league table. Successive governments have been riddled with corruption scandals, state-run services are in disarray and Malawi’s population is booming. It hit 17.6m this year, which the Finance Minister described as "scary" and is set to more than double over the next two decades. If Malawi is struggling to feed its people now - how bad could things be in the future? It’s a ticking time bomb of poverty and starvation. Malawi desperately needs economic growth yet despite hundreds of millions of dollars of donor money which has poured into the country for decades the overall the impact on the ground has been disappointing - poverty levels remain stubbornly high, education standards and job opportunities pitifully low. But there is a rare piece of good news from Malawi: a new alliance between the private sector, a group of smallholder farmers and one of the country’s ...
In what could be a disastrous mistake, Chris Hill and Bill Barker play a round of “Buy, Sell or Hold?”. Topics covered include Ponzi schemes, baseball, travel, and a live-action version of “Rudolph, The Red-Nosed Reindeer.”
The French government's showpiece labour reforms are under fire. Demonstrations against them have intensified, with nuclear power workers the latest to strike in protest. We'll be in Toulouse in the south, to hear why the reforms are proving so controversial. We have a special report on the world's most widely used weedkiller - a herbicide called glyphosate. The European Parliament casts doubt on just how effective Europe's new data Privacy Shield will be - and if businesses could be confused by it. And - how much more do the likes of Facebook and Twitter need to do to combat bullying and abuse on social media?
Elon Musk, Jeff Bezos and Richard Branson -- three of the world's most high-profile businessmen -- have all been seduced by the future of space travel. Their respective companies (SpaceX, Blue Origin and Virgin Galactic) are among the leaders in private space launches. What's the future of this industry? Mashable space reporter Miriam Kramer joins us to talk about the harsh realities and wild dreams of the space business.
Pending home sales rose 5.1% in April, hitting the highest level since early 2006. Danielle Hale, managing director of housing research at the National Association of Realtors, explains the significance of this news. She joins John Wordock.
We examine the economic conundrum of the minimum wage. There are big protests this week outside McDonald's HQ in the US where poor workers are campaigning for a $15 minimum - that's twice the current level enforced by the US federal government. But what kind of effect do minimum wages have, here and around the world? Sifting the evidence, David Neumark of the University of California, Irvine, tells us minimum wages don't actually alleviate poverty generally - for many, they make it worse. Also on the subject of jobs we hear from the Cameroonian tech entrepreneur, Churchill Nanje, founder of Njorku.com - a start-up that's transforming the business of job-hunting on the African continent. (Photo: Fight for 15 protesters at McDonald's HQ in Illinois, Credit: Getty Images)
As the government steps in to change the pension benefits for the British Steel Pension Fund, a former pensions ministers tells us it sets a dangerous precedent. Complaints to the financial service ombudsman hit 1.6 million - we find out the best way to complain effectively. Winnie the Pooh is 90 - and is going to be in a new story with The Queen - but how can you keep a brand going for so long?
Not long ago, Hillary Clinton's allies were confident of her beating Donald Trump in a general election, given his flaws. But the Wall Street Journal's Peter Nicholas says Trump's unpredictability could be an asset that's hard for Clinton to master.
It's time to stop ignoring race at work. Talking about race shouldn't be taboo, according to Kira Hudson Banks, an assistant professor of Psychology at Saint Louis University where she researches discrimination. "We've been socialized in our society to not talk about race, religion, politics, right? Don't touch them," Banks says. "It's like the third rail. And so I definitely have seen some colleagues shy away from having real conversations about race." In this episode, Banks tells Money Talking host Charlie Herman why it shouldn't be that thing that we're afraid to talk about, and how workplaces can do better to make race an open platform for discussion. She offers three pieces of advice that managers could implement to make a more inclusive environment. 1. Make inclusion a long-term investment. One-hour, diversity training sessions just aren't enough, according to Banks. Managers should know that becoming a leader doesn't come from one conversation, so they shouldn't treat race l ...
Officials in Brussels are proposing rules that would force online video services in the European Union to ensure at least twenty percent of their content is made in the EU. The biggest companies in the sector, Netflix and Amazon Prime, are American and much of their material currently comes from Hollywood. Supporters of the plan say it would have "a positive effect on cultural diversity". EU rules already oblige television broadcasters to spend at least half of their time showing European works, including material made in their own country. The world's biggest publicly traded oil company, Exxon Mobil, has largely seen down a rebellion at its annual general meeting over its climate change policies. Only a third of shareholders backed a motion that would have forced the company to work out a strategy against global warming. However a majority did approve a motion that could allow green activists to nominate members of the company's board. A report by the charity Human Rights Watch sa ...
A packed agenda of food, wine, sports and arts is your introduction to the best of Melbourne, Australia - from its creative, exciting city centre, to its buzzing neighbourhood hubs. Lalitha shares her travels to the famous white sand of Squeaky Beach, the sand dunes of Big Drift and the Peninsula Hot Springs.
Nadiah Hamzah, born in Penang, seasoned in New York with a Masters in Fine Arts (Film and TV). She's now running her own production company in Malaysia. Listen in as she talks about how she got into the film industry, her close encounters with the late Spike Lee, the late Yasmin Ahmad and a whole lot more! If you like what you've heard, head on over to our website! That Time Of Night