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The Sloan Sessions: nervous Wall Street

Oct 10, 2005
<em>Newsweek</em> Wall Street Editor Allan Sloan tells host Scott Jagow that the market is skittish about the threat of inflation, whether that fear is founded or not.
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The week on Wall Street

Oct 7, 2005
Cheryl Glaser talks to analyst David Johnson about the week on Wall Street, despite the fact that it's one he's trying to forget.
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The Sloan Sessions

Sep 19, 2005
Alan Sloan tells host Scott Jagow that the US Government will likely have to borrow the billions of dollars it has earmarked for Katrina relief &#8212; and what all that red ink might mean.
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The week on Wall Street

Sep 16, 2005
Host Kai Ryssdal talks to Wall Street analyst David Johnson, who we're thinking about calling "the market whisperer."
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The Week on Wall Street

Aug 26, 2005
Host Kai Ryssdal talks to analyst David Johnson about oil, the markets, the airlines and Timothy Leary.
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The Week on Wall Street

Aug 19, 2005
Host Kai Ryssdal talks to analyst David Johnson in Dallas about Wall Street during these dog days of summer.
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The week on Wall Street

Aug 12, 2005
David Johnson talks with host Kai Ryssdal about how markets went up, then oil went up and the markets went down. And the rest of the story.
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The week on Wall Street

Jul 22, 2005
Marketplace host David Brown checks the week that was in the business world with business analyst and stockbroker David Johson.
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SEC presidency

Jul 22, 2005
President Bush today nominated two Democrats to serve on the Securities and Exchange Commission. Nothing too surprising there. One is actually a re-nomination. The other occupies a top post in the SEC. The Senate Banking Committee takes them up next Tuesday. They will also consider President Bush's nomination of a Republican congressman from California to head the organization. Consumer activist and commentator Jamie Court argues when it comes to that lawmaker, Christopher Cox, Congress ought to be asking some tough questions.
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Sarbanes-Oxley 3-Year Anniversary

Jul 22, 2005
Next week the post-Enron reforms known as Sarbanes-Oxley turn three years old. Many predicted that the hassles and costs of complying with the law would drive publicly-traded companies to throw in the towel and go private. Many have, especially small firms. But as Marketplace's Amy Scott reports, the law may have reached farther than expected.
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