Marketplace Money for March 12-15, 2009
Share Now on:
Stories You Might Like U.S. space economy set to blast off in 2019 Marketplace Tech for Tuesday, March 15, 2016 Marketplace Morning Report for Tuesday, March 15, 2016 Marketplace for Tuesday, March 15, 2016 Longest bull market ever? “Hoop Dreams”: A lesson on money and basketball
get the podcast
Segments From this episode
Demand for Federal Housing Administration mortgage loans is on the rise. But reporter Amanda Aroncyk discovered that the same problems that contributed to the subprime collapse may now be threatening the FHA.
Tess Vigeland talks to Economics Editor Chris Farrell about Jon Stewart's interview with CNBC's Jim Cramer and whether average investors should pay attention to stock choices recommended on financial shows.
It's hard to believe it has been a year since Bear Stearns became extinct. While some people walked away with millions, many more did not. Marketplace's Amy Scott talks to a couple who met at Bear Stearns and who are still recovering from the fallout.
Money talk can often cause serious relationship strife. Financial planner Lisa Peterson created a seminar which aims to remedy the situation. Marketplace's Sean Cole attended the most recent event and brought back this report.
Tess Vigeland and economics editor Chris Farrell give advice to listeners about COBRA medical insurance, available tax payment plans and whether you should act fast and buy a home while the price is low.
On this week's "A Day In the Work Life" -- our regular look at how folks trade time for money -- we talk to art model Parker McPhinney about how the former actress fell into such a body-bearing career.
A recent report shows that simply plugging drafts and fixing efficiency in your home could have a major effect on your carbon footprint. Sam Eaton from the Marketplace Sustainability Desk decided to put this theory to the test on his aging Los Angeles home.
Think you can put together a better stock portfolio than a second grader? In 2005, investment advisor Allan Roth put his 8-year-old son to the test. Tess Vigeland talks to Roth about the experiment and his book, "How A Second Grader Beats Wall Street."