Mary Dooe joined the Marketplace team in June 2011 as a production intern for Marketplace Morning Report. She's worked on nearly every show and desk at Marketplace, as a digital producer, radio producer, and director as needed. Mary was an assistant producer on the Sustainability Desk in 2013 working on the special project Consumed.

Mary graduated from Columbia University with a degree in history and anthropology. She also completed her master's at the New School for Social Research in New York City. She has interned, written, and/or worked for Harper's Bazaar, the New York Daily News, the Newark Star-Ledger, CBSNews.com, and Studio360 with Kurt Andersen, among others. A Boston native and lifelong competitive swimmer, she currently resides in (not as warm and sunny as she expected) Los Angeles... and very much misses the New York subway system.

READ MORE

Features by Mary Dooe

PODCAST: Europe makes a deal, Hawaii gets more tourists

Yesterday's health care ruling is being hailed as good news for people without health insurance. But more than 80 percent of Americans do have health insurance, and more than 55 percent of us get it through our employer. On Sunday, voters in Mexico will go to the polls to elect a new president and a lot of U.S. companies that do business south of the border will be watching very closely. And there's a big EU summit going on in Brussels and it appears leaders have come up with an agreement that may help ease the debt crisis -- at least somewhat.

PODCAST: SCOTUS makes a decision

Today, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled on health care. We speak to former U.S. Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle on how the decision will change the course of the country -- one way or another. Thirty million uninsured Americans have a stake in the ruling, and so do all 50 states. And in tonight's NBA draft, potential draftees have been learning how to present themselves in the business world to help their chances.

PODCAST: Bye bye Best Buy, hello cheaper oil

Carmakers, power plants and oil companies are "considering their options" -- as they say -- after a Federal appeals court ruled yesterday that the Environmental Protection Agency can regulate greenhouse gas emissions. Best Buy's founder and largest shareholder, Richard Schulze, is reportedly talking to Wall Street banks about potentially turning it private. And today, thousands of would-be app entrepreneurs are descending on the developers' conference known as Google I/O in San Francisco to learn how to create a hit app on Google's Android operating system.

PODCAST: New president in Egypt, new decision in the Supreme Court

Egypt has a new president-elect, Mohamed Morsi, whose political party -- the Muslim Brotherhood -- was banned while former President Hosni Mubarak was in office. The board of the University of Virginia meets tomorrow to consider reinstating Teresa Sullivan to the presidency, after she was ousted a couple of weeks ago. And in the spirit of environmental conservation, the British government wants to put a price on nature.

PODCAST: Major banks downgraded, the Heat take it home

The credit rating agency Moody's slashed the ratings of 15 of the world's biggest financial institutions yesterday -- including Citigroup, Bank of America, Barclay's and Credit Suisse. Mitt Romney is in Park City, Utah this weekend hosting an event for some of his biggest donors. The presidential hopeful is reportedly on track to raise $100 million this month, which could be more than President Obama raises. And Congressman Howard Berman explains why he is trying to change federal law to limit helicopter noise in residential neighborhoods of Southern California.

PODCAST: Disappointment in the Fed, a shortage of Good Humor

Chairman Ben Bernanke's announcement yesterday that the Federal Reserve will expand the Operation Twist monetary stimulus program has left markets and economists unimpressed. As our country still continues to recover from the recession, Marketplace's economics correspondent Chris Farrell comapres where we are now to previous economic low points. And at tonight's perfect storm -- the NBA finals matchup of the Heat and Thunder -- ticket prices are going through the roof.

PODCAST: The Fed's next move, a perfect work record

The Fed will wrap up a meeting today in Washington, and experts are guessing that policymakers will launch more monetary stimulus to boost the economy. With austerity still the hot button word in Europe, here in the U.S., the Postal Service could be going the way of Greece if Congress doesn't pass a restructuring plan to close a multi-billion dollar budget gap. And why public transit riders aren't so happy about Apple's new operating system for iPhones and iPads.

PODCAST: G20 meets in Mexico, Google gives transparency to the world

Microsoft has unveiled its new tablet, called Surface. But will it be enough to compete with Apple and other tech giants? In a New York courtroom today, a famous Oklahoma City company called Kerr-McGee is being sued for $25 billion for environmental pollution. And speaking of the environment, tomorrow in Rio de Janeiro, the United Nations is holding a big conference on sustainable development.

PODCAST: Greece holds on, an ATM lets too much go

After weeks of uncertainty, it appears as though Greece will be staying in the eurozone... at least for now: the pro-bailout, pro-austerity New Democracy party narrowly beat the anti-bailout Syriza party in yesterday's elections. Critics say President Obama's decision to allow undocumented immigrants to work legally will make the job market here in the U.S. even tougher. Look out for sunburns today, as some new federal rules for sunscreen products that were supposed to take effect won't actually be enforced until December. And what Microsoft is up against when it finally releases its new tablet.

PODCAST: A run on kosher chocolate chips, Rewriting Korean subtitles

As budget woes continue to plague lawmakers in Washington, D.C., as well as leaders in Europe, we speak to the leader of California, Gov. Jerry Brown, over his state's financial issues. Officials in Houston are trying to figure out what to do with the Astrodome -- renovate it or tear it down. Manufacturers are reporting slowing sales of desktop and laptop PCs suggesting a slow down in economic growth, but computer sales may no longer be a reliable indicator of new hires and overall business growth.

Pages

With Generous Support From...