Though not one for the way of material things, the few possessions Mahatma Gandhi left behind are being auctioned off today in New York. This has drawn strong protest from India. Jeremy Hobson reports.
Captain Planet and the Planeteers taught kids in the early 90's that they had the power to save the Earth. And an environmental Web site is aiming to introduce the animated series to a new eco-conscious generation. Jennifer Collins reports.
The Obama administration wants to phase out private subsidies in student loans, leading the college-bound to borrow directly from the Department of Education. Bill Radke discusses the idea with economics correspondent Chris Farrell.
In an SEC filing, General Motors said this morning that bankruptcy is a real possibility if it cannot stop the financial bleeding and generate some cash. Bill Radke discusses what else GM fears with TheDetroitBureau.com's Paul Eisenstein
Until recently, Dubai had been famous for its luxurious properties and man-made islands. But some property owners in the city now consider themselves ruined. Stephen Beard reports what's been causing Dubai to fall.
A business plan competition in San Francisco will award $25,000 in prize money and professional coaching to the entrepreneur with the winning idea. And with new venture capital in short supply, competition is fierce. Bob Moon reports.
Economists are expecting the Bank of England to cut its interest rates by a half of a percent today, and will also likely announce its intention towards quantitative easing. Christopher Werth explains what that means for the bank.
Many bloggers are expressing anger over the bailout of AIG and the vague consequences foreboding if taxpayers don't help. Bill Radke checks in with Marketplace online host Scott Jagow, who has gotten a bit angry about it himself.
Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez seized control yesterday of a factory owned by U.S. agriculture giant Cargill. The nationalization move was an attempt to control skyrocketing food prices in the country. Dan Grech reports.
Hiring a private jet is generally looked down upon as bad form for companies who have received a buyout. Ronni Radbill explores the fine line between what's considered frivolous business travel when it comes to taxpayer money.