Stacey Vanek Smith | Nov 8, 2005
Despite the fact workers are wasting a lot of time reading blogs, a new study finds that CEOs like them. Stacey Vanek Smith explains.
Dan Grech | Nov 8, 2005
CBS and NBC announced distribution deals that will allow people to watch popular shows anytime they want. This just weeks after ABC struck a similar deal involving Apple's video iPod. From WLRN in Miami, Dan Grech reports.
Jocelyn Ford | Nov 8, 2005
Washington and Beijing have come to an agreement on textile imports. The deal allows Chinese imports to continue to rise, but with yearly caps on that growth. Jocelyn Ford has the reaction from China.
Hilary Wicai | Nov 7, 2005
The president said today the US government doesn't torture terror suspects. But his Defense Department budget request is tied up in a dispute with Senators over just how codified that policy is. Hillary Wicai reports.
Helen Palmer | Nov 7, 2005
Medical manufacturer Guidant is suing Johnson & Johnson, saying they should complete an agreed $25.4 billion takeover. Helen Palmer reports that J&J's foot dragging may be a bargaining tactic.
Amy Scott | Nov 7, 2005
One analyst predicts a bird flu pandemic could send KFC sales down 20% in the US or Europe, despite assurances that cooked chicken is safe. To fight back, the colonel's cooking up an ad campaign. Amy Scott reports.
Kai Ryssdal | Nov 7, 2005
Nearly two weeks of rioting has shaken confidence in the French government's ability to address the crisis. Kai Ryssdal speaks to historian Reza Aslan about some of the wider problems the riots pose for Europe.
Stacey Vanek Smith | Nov 7, 2005
With profits plunging in the pharmaceutical industry and r&d costs on the rise, companies are looking for the next big drug. As Stacey Vanek Smith reports, they're starting to get their sea legs.
| Nov 7, 2005
The $250 million being spent on ballot measures in California's special election makes it one of the most expensive elections of its kind in US history. Consumer advocate Jamie Court reflects on what's at stake.
| Nov 7, 2005
It's often illegal to use creative works without permission. But what if you can't find the owner? As Jessica Smith reports, the US Copyright Office is worried that this issue is stifling the creative marketplace.