Segments From this episode
As the protests continue in Egypt, many of the people calling for change are under 30. As unemployment estimates among Egypt's college graduates reaches 30, Scott Tong explains the strained relationship between Egypt's economy and its growing young population.
Have you ever looked at a particularly ugly piece of clothing, and wondered "How did this even get made?" With the help of new tools like Polyvore.com -- a social networking site where fashion-followers can create collages of their favorite trends -- data can take the guess work out of getting dressed. Adriene Hill has more.
The World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland wrapped up this weekend. Some critics of the event say that the forum didn't help the global economy, but others say the effects of the forum may just take longer to surface. Stephen Beard reports.
Microsoft's new Kinect video game system can potentially see what you're doing in your living room. Sound spooky? It could be a boon for advertisers.
As the turmoil continues in Egypt, global economies are beginning to feel the effect of the protests. Jeremy Hobson speaks with Jennifer Hughes, senior markets correspondent for the Financial Times, about the events in Egypt and how they affect the global economy.
Steve Chiotakis speaks with Naguib Sawiris, chairman of the Egyptian telecom company Orascom, about the events in Egypt, and how a democratic government will benefit Egyptian businesses.
Jeremy Hobson speaks with Sam Stovall, chief investment strategist with Standard and Poors, about the protests in Egypt and how they could affect the global economy.
The Senate this week will likely bring up a bill that helps to fund the Federal Aviation Administration -- the FAA. Similar bills in the past have been squashed because of political opposition. Seth Kaplan explains.
Marketplace Morning Report for Monday, January 31, 2011