China's tainted food has moved further up the global food chain to include animal feed. Over the weekend, Chinese authorities said they're intervening massively to clean it all up. Scott Tong has more from Shanghai.
Costs for international exporters and importers have more than doubled in recent weeks. Demand has dropped to a point where biggest bulk cargo vessels are losing their owners up to $9,000 a day. Stephen Beard reports.
We continue our occasional series, "What's the Fix?" with former House speaker Newt Gingrich, who would cork the issues revolving around an economic meltdown by not encouraging people to spend where they can't afford it.
On the eve of election day, lawmakers are discussing a second stimulus package. But can you really call it a stimulus, or just a ploy to win a few last-minute votes? Renita Jablonski talks to Fortune Magazine's Allan Sloan.
Kmart has made it so you no longer have to wait for the busiest shopping day of the year. "Early Black Friday" will include big price cuts on electronics and more hopes for a leg up on the economy. Stacey Vanek-Smith reports.
The value of all the credit default swaps could be $40 trillion or $50 trillion -- nobody knows for sure. But Bob Moon reports even some initial data could shed enough light on the subject to shock regulators into action.
A new survey out this morning from the National Association of Business Economists suggests the economy is already in recession and getting worse. Alisa Roth reports one-third of those polled said demand fell.
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.