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Marketplace

The GM strike marches on

Sep 20, 2019

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Marketplace Morning Report
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Katie Long

Producer

SHORT BIO

Katie Long is a producer for Marketplace Morning Report. She plans news coverage for the daily show in addition to producing host interviews and series, such as Pro Tool and Brain Drain.

Katie started with Marketplace in 2012 working for the digital team in New York. By 2013, she was directing Marketplace Morning Report and Marketplace Tech in Los Angeles. A recent highlight from her field work includes producing a weeklong series exploring the ways New Orleans’ business community and schools have changed since Hurricane Katrina. Prior to Marketplace, Katie freelanced for Slate, WNYC and New York Magazine.

Katie graduated from Duke University, majoring in public policy, with minors in chemistry and political science. 

Latest Stories from Katie (148)

Millions of Americans are evicted every year — and not just in big cities

by David Brancaccio and Katie Long Apr 9, 2018
A new national data set sheds light on the number of evictions in America.
An eviction team removes furniture during a home foreclosure in Longmont, Colorado.
John Moore/Getty Images

Here's what five people named Jerome Powell think about the economy

by David Brancaccio and Katie Long Feb 12, 2018
A little perspective for the Federal Reserve chair as he starts his term.
 Jerome Powell testifies during his confirmation hearing before the Senate Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs Committee on Nov. 28, 2017 on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C.
Alex Wong/Getty Images
Divided Decade

10 years later, Cleveland is still digging out of the foreclosure crisis

by David Brancaccio, Katie Long, and Adrian Ma Jan 25, 2018
Some neighborhoods saw prices fall 85 percent.
A view of Broadway Avenue in Cleveland, Ohio.
Tim Evanson/Visual hunt
Divided Decade

Sinking markets, emergency meetings: A Fed governor recalls 2008

by David Brancaccio and Katie Long Jan 22, 2018
For Randall Kroszner, 2008 was all about doing the exact opposite of what the Fed did in the 1930s.
Randall Kroszner of the Federal Reserve System Board of Governors (R) testifies before the House Financial Services Committee along with Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Chairman Sheila Bair on Capitol Hill Dec. 6, 2007 in Washington, D.C. The committee held the hearing about accelerating loan modifications, improving foreclosure prevention and enhancing enforcement in an effort to stem damage from the subprime mortgage crisis.
Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images
Divided Decade

Could the Federal Reserve have prevented the financial crisis?

by David Brancaccio and Katie Long Jan 22, 2018
A look at what the Fed was doing — and wasn't — before the crisis hit the headlines and your bank account.
Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange January 22, 2008 in New York City. The Federal Reserve, in reaction to a severe downturn in worldwide stock markets and concern about a United States recession, reduced its interest rate by three-quarters of a percentage point before the opening NYSC bell. 
Stephen Chernin/Getty Images
The long recovery: 2017’s biggest natural disasters

What recovery looks like for a small, historic Puerto Rico town

by Kimberly Adams, Paulina Velasco, and Katie Long Dec 29, 2017
San German's lights are mostly on, but the city's mayor says bureaucracy is slowing down progress.
A view of Porta Coeli in San German, Puerto Rico.
Wikimedia Commons
The long recovery: 2017’s biggest natural disasters

Rebuilding plays a major role in economic recovery of the U.S. Virgin Islands

by Kimberly Adams, Paulina Velasco, and Katie Long Dec 28, 2017
The territory's governor expects storm recovery and reconstruction to last four or five years.
Laura Forbes prepares to load cleaning supplies onto a ferry taking them to her mother St. Thomas more than a week after Hurricane Irma made landfall in Christiansted, St Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands. 
Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images
The long recovery: 2017’s biggest natural disasters

Mayor of Naples, Florida, unfazed by hurricane damage

by Kimberly Adams, Paulina Velasco, and Katie Long Dec 27, 2017
With cleanup efforts after Hurricane Irma complete, the city anticipates that tourism season won't be impacted.
Flooded homes stand in a rural part of Naples, Florida the day after Hurricane Irma swept through the area.
Spencer Platt/Getty Images
The long recovery: 2017’s biggest natural disasters

Rebuilding or "building forward": A post-Harvey Houston

by Kimberly Adams, Paulina Velasco, and Katie Long Dec 26, 2017
The city's chief recovery officer shares what the upcoming year might look like for Houston.
A woman paddles down a flooded road while shuttling deliveries for her neighbors during the aftermath of Hurricane Harvey on Aug. 30, 2017 in Houston, Texas. 
BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images
The long recovery: 2017’s biggest natural disasters

Housing is still an issue in Santa Rosa's recovery from wildfires

by Kimberly Adams, Paulina Velasco, and Katie Long Dec 25, 2017
The city lost 5 percent of its housing stock, the mayor says, and was struggling with a shortage before the fire.
Smoke billows from a neighborhood that was destroyed by a fast moving wild fire on Oct. 9, 2017 in Santa Rosa, California.
Justin Sullivan/Getty Images