Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio News happens while you sleep. Marketplace Morning Report gives you a head start, with three updates throughout the morning. Host David Brancaccio shares the latest on markets, money, jobs and innovation, providing the context you need to make the smartest decisions. And from London, host Anu Anand presents Marketplace Morning Report from BBC World Service to bring you up to speed as the global economy shifts. It's the world perspective you need, from two trusted sources. Marketplace Morning Report is part of the Marketplace portfolio of public radio programs broadcasting nationwide, which additionally includes Marketplace, Marketplace Weekend, and Marketplace Tech. Listen every weekday morning on-air or online anytime at marketplace.org. From American Public Media. Twitter: @marketplace
Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio

Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio

From American Public Media

News happens while you sleep. Marketplace Morning Report gives you a head start, with three updates throughout the morning. Host David Brancaccio shares the latest on markets, money, jobs and innovation, providing the context you need to make the smartest decisions. And from London, host Anu Anand presents Marketplace Morning Report from BBC World Service to bring you up to speed as the global economy shifts. It's the world perspective you need, from two trusted sources. Marketplace Morning Report is part of the Marketplace portfolio of public radio programs broadcasting nationwide, which additionally includes Marketplace, Marketplace Weekend, and Marketplace Tech. Listen every weekday morning on-air or online anytime at marketplace.org. From American Public Media. Twitter: @marketplaceMore from Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio »

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Can restructuring the oil industry "Make Mexico Great Again"?

Investors are desperate for signs the trade war between the U.S. and China is cooling, as China is reportedly offering at least one olive branch. An $867-million farm bill is up for a vote this week. Plus, the new president of oil-rich Mexico wants to end its dependence on imports of petroleum from the U.S. Today's show is sponsored by the University of Florida Warrington School of Business, Selligent and Indeed.

Costco is for the birds... chickens, actually

The White House nominates a libertarian economist as the country's top housing regulator. Costco gets into the chicken-raising business. And what a mistake in the text of the new tax law has to do with a drive-thru window at White Castle. Today's show is sponsored by the University of Florida Warrington School of Business, Selligent , Indeed and the Alliance for Lifetime Income.

Theresa May fights for her job amid Brexit turmoil

From the BBC World Service... U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May faces a confidence vote in Parliament these evening, which could result in a leadership contest if she loses. She's vowed to fight with all she's got, but what does it mean for Brexit with three months to go, and what happens from here? Then, as uncertainty around Britain's E.U. exit grows, we hear from one business owner who is increasingly worried about what a no-deal scenario will mean for his business, half of which comes from the European Union. Plus, a look at how and why non-E.U. member Switzerland is prepping for all Brexit scenarios.

Free tuition does not free college make

Main Street doesn't seem to know Wall Street is having a rough December. A state program in Tennessee is giving students free tuition to get into college, but with the remaining costs of books, rent and food, administrators are trying to figure how to keep them enrolled... and fed. Plus, Anu Anand breaks down the drama in India's economy following the resignation of the head of their reserve bank. Today's show is sponsored by the Alliance for Lifetime Income.

The EPA's conservation backwater

The head of Google is in the Congressional hot seat today answering questions about how the company handles users' private information. The EPA is set to release a plan that will replace an Obama-era definition of what waterways are and are not federally protected. Plus, a new book explores the history of fabric beyond what we put on every morning.

Brexit vote delayed... now what?

From the BBC World Service... The U.K. parliament's vote on Brexit has been indefinitely delayed. Now what? Prime Minister Theresa May is already on her way to the continent in a last-ditch effort to bring back concessions to push her deal over the finish line at home. Plus, it's already been a big week for business in India with the central bank governor's resignation and the possible extradition of a billionaire businessman facing unpaid loan charges. We'll explain how the flow of money between public banks, industrial tycoons and political parties have landed the country in rough economic waters.

Apple's got a problem in China

Qualcomm has won an injunction to block Apple from importing old iPhone models to China. It's the latest in a legal battle between the two tech giants over intellectual property. Then: A new solar energy rule in California that could make houses more expensive but panels cheaper for rest of the country. Plus, what it's like to have an ESOP, or employee stock ownership plan, where workers become part-owners.

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Why limiting which federal benefits undocumented immigrants receive could be disastrous for some hospitals. Former Nissan Chairman Carlos Ghosn and the company have been officially charged of criminal wrongdoing. Plus, a look at catastrophe bonds in the wake of California's devastating wildfires. Today's show is sponsored by Navy Federal Union and the Alliance for Lifetime Income.

France's Yellow Vest protests have real economic impact

From the BBC World Service... Former Nissan chairman Carlos Ghosn has been officially charged by Japanese prosecutors for under-reporting his income, but he denies any wrongdoing. And new figures from France's central bank show the ongoing Yellow Vest demonstrations against higher fuel taxes are starting to hit the economy in real ways, leading the country's finance minister to call the situation an economic catastrophe. Plus, have you ever been called the wrong name at work and just let it slide? We chat about the repercussions of wrong names in the workplace and what you can do to correct an ongoing problem.

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