Marketplace Morning Report for Wednesday, October 31, 2007

Episode Description 
Marketplace Morning Report for Wednesday, October 31, 2007

And don't follow me online, either

Most methods to preserve online privacy have had little impact. But with the success of the "Do Not Call" list, privacy advocates are vying for a similar pproach. Steve Henn reports.

Going public with climate-change risks

Should investors be warned about the financial consequences of climate change? A congressional panel will look into how much risk should be disclosed to the public. Jeremy Hobson reports.

Giving up candy for a sweet deal

Halloween is the holiday dentists fear most. But now, there's a countermovement to get kids to give up their candy -- and some dentists are willing to pay. Renita Jablonski has more.
Posted In: Health

Struggling with China's welcome mat

For American expats in China, adjusting to a very different culture is a big challenge. Bill Marcus reports the predominant feeling among the Americans is they don't want to be there.
Posted In: Jobs

BA's transatlantic flights grounded

Under the "Open Skies" agreement, British Airways was set to establish a direct line from New York's JFK airport to Europe. But the FAA might veto that plan. Stephen Beard reports.
Posted In: Travel

A temper tantrum for a rate cut

The Fed is finishing up its two-day meeting on interest rates today, and Wall Street is demanding an interest rate cut. Alisa Roth explains how some Wall Streeters are acting out like spoiled toddlers.
Posted In: Economy, Wall Street

Record lows versus interest rates

The dollar is at a record low against the euro, and investors are selling dollars as they expect the Fed to cut its key interest rate today. Stephen Beard tells us the relationship between interest rates and currencies.
Posted In: Economy

More safety measures for mines

Despite Congress passing a mine-safety bill a year ago, the United States still lags other nations in safety measures. Steve Tripoli reports on the new rules Congress is considering.
Posted In: Jobs

The 'kidult' push of the Halloween boom

Halloween is ranked the fourth most lavish national holiday. Commentator David Frum explains his theories on why American adults plan to spend so much to decorate their homes like a horror set.

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