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.
L.A.’s #1 consumer and business program. Frank Mottek and Charles Feldman host the KNX Money Hour weekdays at 1:00pm on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO and cbsLA.com. Make more. Save more. Be smarter with your money.
Exxon Mobil said its quarterly profit fell 63 percent to the lowest level since 1999, the year when Exxon merged with Mobil and nearly doubled in size. But the Wall Street Journal's Bradley Olson says the results topped estimates, noting that energy prices have rallied.
The High Court in South Africa allows a review of what it called the "irrational decision" to drop corruption charges against President Zuma seven years ago. The campaign against poaching: Kenya hosts a summit to head-off the threat to Africa's elephants - and we hear about a Seattle start-up making fake rhino horn. And as Australia prepares to unveil changes to pension rules, we hear how an aging population is facing increased ageism. Plus we discuss the week's biggest business news with Mary Childs of the Financial Times in New York and by Thorold Barker of the Wall Street Journal in London. (Image: Jacob Zuma. Credit: Getty Images)
Tens of thousands of migrants continue to make the difficult and dangerous journey by sea and land to get to Europe, escaping war or poverty. Audrey Tinline reports on how mobile phone technology has both driven the patterns of migration currently taking place and allowed migrants to make decisions when they arrive in Europe about where they should go next. Also, Jeremy Wagstaff, Reuters chief technology correspondent for Asia, explains how websites may be monitoring our online activity. And we speak to Philippe Mellier, chief executive of De Beers, about creating a market for diamonds in China and elsewhere. (Photo: Two migrant men use a mobile phone in a tent near Idomeni in Greece; Credit: Joe Klamar/AFP)
Consumers love free shipping on items bought online. But Laura Stevens of the Wall Street Journal says free shipping is a big headache for small retailers that don't get the big discounts large retailers receive from carriers.
The economic debate over Britain's continued membership of the European Union is complex, with each side claiming to have the facts despite the inexact nature of economics and economic forecasting. We speak to Rick Shenkman, journalist and author of Political Animals, about the difficulties of winning over an electorate with economic arguments. Also, the BBC's Rahul Tandon reports from the Indian state of West Bengal about how the final stages of the elections are affecting business. And, James Rickards, author of The New Case for Gold explains why he thinks the precious metal still underpins the US dollar, even though America abandoned the Gold Standard back in the 1970s. (Photo: In and Out campaign mugs for the UK EU exit referendum, Credit: Dan Kitwood/Getty Images)
With BHS and Austin Reed collapsing into administration this week, the bosses of three retailers - Pep & Co, Waterstones and Majestic - discuss what it takes to survive on the high street. Adam Parsons and Mickey Clark also take a look at why Indian businesses are booming in the UK and how a Premier League win could boost Leicester City's fortunes.
Millennials have been pegged as an overly educated, entitled generation that’s doomed to a life of stagnant wages and endless meandering. But it turns out 18 to 34-year-olds — the largest generation in the country according to the Pew Research Center — might be grossly misunderstood. There’s not even a consensus on how old Millennials are — with some setting the limits between about 1981 and 1997 and others capping the generation at 30. Regardless of what people know (or don’t) about this generation, these young adults are facing economic challenges different from what other generations have encountered. For example, this week, New York City Comptroller Scott Stringer released a report that found that as a group, they make about 20 percent less than their equals in the previous generation. This week on Money Talking, Derek Thompson, a senior editor at The Atlantic who’s written about Millennials, joins host Charlie Herman to discuss what average twenty-somethings are actually doing ...
US economic growth slowed to an annual pace of 0.5% during the first three months of the year. That was a sharp fall from the 1.4% rate of growth in the last quarter of 2015 and the slowest pace in two years. The slowdown, which was bigger than most economists forecast, has been blamed on a fall in domestic demand and a strong dollar. In 2015, Mexico's Congress approved the creation of an anti-corruption system in an effort to try and improve the country's reputation for graft. But despite these efforts to clean up its act, Transparency International still rates Mexico as the most corrupt OECD nation. And it's something that a growing number of citizens want to change as we hear from Katy Watson in Mexico City. People texting on their cellphones while walking are bad enough - people who text while driving are potential killers. It's a practice outlawed across much of the world, but how to discourage it? Some people liken it to the campaign to stop people drinking and driving. In ma ...
Volkswagen to pay $5000 to owners of emission-cheating diesel cars...David vs. Goliath in the donut industry in West Covina...It's 4-20, looking ahead to the potential legalized marijuana business in California
HARI SREENIVASAN: But, first, there’s been no letup in the anger, battles and protests in North Carolina over its new LGBT bathroom law. The fallout is not just political, but increasingly financial, as the backlash among business and companies keeps growing. Special correspondent Roben Farzad filed this report from North Carolina for our weekly series Making Sense, which airs every Thursday. ROBEN FARZAD: High Point Market, the biannual furniture trade show, is the biggest in the world, with almost 12 million square feet of show space. MITCHELL GOLD, Co-Founder, Mitchell Gold + Bob Williams: This is one of our most interesting and exciting new pieces. This is the Sophia collection with the Duke chairs. ROBEN FARZAD: Here, manufacturers like Mitchell Gold preview new products to retailers and designers, that is, if they show up. Weeks before market, the North Carolina legislature passed House Bill 2, directing people to use public bathrooms that match the gender on their birth cert ...
Ross Yusof & guests Bob Holmes, Ray Jennings and Matt Bellotti talk about Tottenham's failure to beat West Brom on Monday. Is it still a good season for them? They also look at the Champions League and Joe Hart's heroics for Man City against Real whilst Atletico were more than resilient in their win over Bayern. Tribute is paid to the Hillsborough 96 as the chaps discuss the Europa League and there is a full weekend preview.
Bunkface came into the studio all hyped up, energetic and ready to take the interview by storm! Sam, Youk and Pa’an got pumped up from their Ribena drink and they were happy to promote their new smell in the form of perfume. You might think it’s strange for a punk band to have a perfume label. What would it smell like? Stage sweat? But, they seem to do alright with it so maybe we’ll try it for ourselves too. Also, be on the look out for their new album that will be releasing soon which they are so secretive about. If you enjoyed what you’ve heard, then head on over to our website! That Time Of Night
DreamWorks Animation has agreed to be sold to media giant Comcast for 3.8 billion dollars. Wall Street Journal reporter Ben Fritz says the deal gives Comcast DreamWorks' trove of hit movies such as "Shrek" and "Madagascar," and could step up Comcast's rivalry with Walt Disney.
Marijuana is now legal in some US states and a fast-growing industry has emerged, especially in Colorado which was the first state to embrace the drug. But according to federal law marijuana is still illegal. This means that many companies can't get banking services, advertise their wares or pay tax in the way that other companies do. So how do they survive and thrive? And in what direction is the US moving? Will marijuana soon become a legal drug, like alcohol, across the US? Or will law-makers decide that Colorado's big marijuana experiment has gone too far? And what is it like to run a company in one of the world's riskiest business sectors? Presenter : Peter Day Producer : Rosamund Jones.
The episode where Uma - and special guests Gavin Yap and Iain McNally - gush over the 13th instalment of the Marvel Cinematic Universe: Captain America: Civil War. (This podcast also includes an extra 13 minutes of spoiler-filled gushing at the end. You have been warned.)
The US economy has barely grown at all in the last three months, sharply down to 0.5%, compared with 1.4% growth in the prior three months. Facebook shares have jumped after reporting a tripling of first quarter profits from a year earlier - we ask if we should be worried by its growing power. Four years ago, after a series of scandals, the Vatican pledged to be more transparent, but the latest annual report from its financial watchdog has highlighted more than five hundred suspicious transactions in the last year alone. It remains one of the most corrupt places on earth, despite efforts to tackle the problem - we report from Mexico to hear about its clean-up. And finally, we look at the world shortage in colouring pencils, most recently because of the surge in demand of adult colouring books - but one expert tells us why he's sceptical, and has heard it all before.
The Commerce Department said the gross domestic product grew half a percent in the first quarter, the slowest growth rate in two years. But Joel Naroff, president of Naroff Economic Advisors, tells the Wall Street Journal that economy will likely improve because consumers' incomes are rising.
Dr George Lee returns to discuss the latest medical news. Expect deep insights delivered with generous humour. This time he is joined by KRU’s Edry Abdul Halim to share his perspective as a parent of a child with autism and Tunku Mona Riza, the filmmaker behind Redha. To catch the first part of the show, you can check out Consultant Developmental Paediatrician, Dr Rajini Sarvananthan, who shares her views from a medical perspective.
Ford Motor said its first quarter net income more than doubled from a year ago, to 2 and 1/2 billion dollars. Ford chief financial officer Bob Shanks tells the Wall Street Journal that earnings got a boost from the best-selling F-150 pickup truck.