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
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.
"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.
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.
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.
The Philippines presidential elections are done and dusted. Rizki Fajar, Economist at RHB Group, explains how President-elect Duterte is going to implement his economic policies, and how they will affect the Phillippine economy.
While Islamic finance might be known to many, the life and minds of the Shariah scholars of Islamic finance have been shrouded in mystery. Listen to Datuk Dr. Daud Bakar, author of Shariah Minds In Islamic Finance as he tells us about the role Shariah scholars play in Islamic Finance and how they come about to make certain decisions.
The Department of Civil Aviation recently proposed increasing airline operator fees, claiming the charges have remained the same for the past 40 years. What will this mean for the aviation industry? BFM explores. This is a report by Jason Lim and Sonia Naidu
The May jobs report is due out Friday from the Labor Department. We'll also get data on consumer spending and confidence, the manufacturing and service sectors, and the latest snapshot of economic activity from the Federal Reserve's Beige Book.
It is often said that censorship and the freedom of the press are the battles journalists have to fight in their line of work. Little did we know that they too, have to fight battles at their workplace. Cases of unpaid salary, unfair retrenchments and many other employment issues have affected our journalists here. Are they properly protected? Who's championing their rights, in this case? We explore. Here are the segments of the episode: 1:20 - Asia Calling 1 - Urban Street Art Festival in India 8:34 - Asia Calling 2 - Vietnam's solution to food wastage 16:48 - Who's Taking Care of Our Journalists? This episode was produced by Sharyl Kaur and Muhammad Haniff Baharudin.
Memorial Day Weekend is the start of mosquito season and in the weeks ahead the Zika Virus is expected to spread. The disease is tied to devastating birth defects. CDC Director Dr. Tom Frieden offers his perspective on prevention and what's ahead.
Russian President Vladimir Putin has started a two day visit to Greece to try and re-energise relations with one of its closest European allies. Economic inequality in Brazil has led to the government announcing deeper austerity measures - just as the country prepares to host the Rio 2016 Olympic Games. We also look at one Chinese advert for laundry detergent - and hear why it has been called "appallingly racist" - we find out why. All this with our guest Colin Peacock from Radio New Zealand. (Image: Vladimir Putin and Alexis Tsipras. Copyright: Getty Images)
Chris Lowe of FTN Financial on a speech by the chairperson of America's central bank, the Federal Reserve on the prospects for a US interest rate rise - plus a report on an advert for Chinese washing power that has been accused of being the most racist commercial ever.
Fed chairwoman Janet Yellen told an audience at Harvard University that the central bank could raise rates "in the coming months." Bob Brusca at Fact and Opinion Economics joins John Wordock to decode what she may have meant.
Steve Smith, chief options strategist at Adam Mesh Group, says stocks are healthier now than eight months ago, when they were basically at the same levels. The major stock averages each rose more than 2 percent, the best weekly gains in several months.
People from 4 small villages in Zambia's Copperbelt region claim that their water supply is being contaminated by pollution from a mine set up by the multinational Vedanta and its subsidiary Konkola Copper Mines. But rather than have their case heard in Zambia they have wanted it to take place here in London. A High Court Judge has ruled that their legal claim should be heard in British courts. We talk to Oliver Holland from Leigh Day, the legal firm representing the Zambian villagers. Meanwhile, Russian President Vladamir Putin has started a two day visit to Greeece to try and re-energise relations with one of its closest European allies.
This week, Patrick Teoh takes you on another foot stomping, hand clapping ride down memory lane as he blows dust off his vinyl collection to bring you the top 30 songs of the year 1978. Featuring Olivia Newton-John, Darts, Blondie, James Travolta and many more.
Malaysia's first professional boxer, Aiman Abu Bakar is quickly earning himself a reputation in the Phillipines, in the featherweight category. The former professional footballer talks about switching his focus to boxing, the high associated with being undefeated in the ring, and how he plans to set up a legacy in the world boxing stage.
We look at the latest developments in robotics, including 'cobots': intelligent devices that may soon be appearing at a care home near you. The BBC's Rory Cellan-Jones has been meeting some of them at Europe's leading annual robotics exhibition. Also, we talk to Hillary Clinton's former senior advisor for innovation, Alec Ross, who's written a book called The Industries of the Future about evolutions in the workplace. And we talk to Chetan Dube, president and CEO of the company Ipsoft, who's just announced that his company is building an entire business practice around a virtual agent called Amelia. Is all of this innovation a burden off our backs? Or is it a threat to our future? And finally tech writer Eveline Chao talks about the types of online chatter that commands most trust among consumers in her native China. (Photo: A robot from Zora Robotics in a French care home, Credit: Getty Images)
As the treasury makes its final intervention in the EU debate warning about the impact of Brexit on pensions, our friday small business panel debates all the interventions in the EU referendum this week. Plus - we look at the impact of strike action in france for the haulier industry. And - BHS is on the brink of liquidation, can a last minute bid save it, and the 11,000 jobs it provides.
The price of a barrel of Brent crude on international markets is above $50 a barrel for the first time this year, having fallen to 13 year lows of $28 dollars in January. The reasons for the rally include the wild fires in Alberta, Canada, which are disrupting production at the tar sands. That's leading some people to suggest that prices may soon fall back, causing fresh financial trouble in countries with economies that depend on oil including Russia, Saudi Arabia and Nigeria. Our correspondent in the South American republic of Venezuela reports on how the collapse in oil revenues has caused desperate shortages for the population. Workers at 16 of France's nuclear power stations are the latest to go out on strike in protest at President Holland's planned labour market reforms. Industrial action has already shut down most of the country's oil refineries. We'll be getting a view from the streets of Toulouse, where demonstrators occupied the city's Opera House. Researchers in the Uni ...