Chevron, Citigroup and Ford are among companies accused in three lawsuits of profiting from South Africa's former apartheid system. A move by the U.S. Supreme Court has cleared the way for the lawsuits to go forward. Gretchen Wilson has more.
Teens face tough competition for sales and other jobs again this summer. Congress might lend a hand if it passes a bill to pump a billion dollars into summer job programs. Ashley Milne-Tyte reports from New York.
Europe has had a ban on U.S. poultry imports for 11 years, but the ban could soon be lifted. Americans wash the birds with chlorine to keep the product bug-free. Stephen Beard reports on why that is no longer an issue.
Asia now faces the aftermath of double disasters -- the quake in China and the cyclone in Myanmar. Relief groups say they have supplies to send to both countries, but getting them there is another story. Scott Tong reports from Shanghai.
Transparency in Wall Street's innovative but extremely complex hybrid securities is all well and good, but when the disclosed information is too hard to understand, what's the point? Bob Moon asks if financial innovation has gone too far.
Stimulus checks are arriving just in time for summer vacation plans. With air fares and gas prices up, those plans are likely to be scaled down. The air travel industry weighs in with its forecast today. John Dimsdale reports.
Motivated by rising fuel prices, oil companies are striking secret deals with foreign countries -- including corrupt ones -- to tap into their reserves. Now, the government wants disclosure. Sam Eaton has more.
Marketplace Morning Report®, hosted by David Brancaccio, kicks your weekday off right. Now a regular segment on NPR’s Morning Edition®, it’s a dash of news to go with that first cup of coffee. Get a global perspective on what’s making the business news headlines, airing up to five times each morning.