Marketplace Morning Report for Monday, June 29, 2015
Jun 29, 2015

Marketplace Morning Report for Monday, June 29, 2015

HTML EMBED:
COPY

Airing on Monday, June 29, 2015: With banks shut down in Greece until July 6th, we'll check in with Marketplace's Stephen Beard for an update on the ongoing debt crisis. We'll also talk about what a shutdown of banks looks like for Greek citizens and the implications of the country possibly exiting the eurozone. Plus, an international regulator of banks says world financial authorities may have run out of tools to fight the next financial crisis. More on that. We'll also talk about a new study by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime that says Afghanistan is producing record amounts of opium, and the U.S. has been flooded with cheap heroin. We look at the economic reasons for opium cultivation there and what the U.S. is doing to address the problem.

Segments From this episode

Video cameras spread to more workplaces

Jun 29, 2015
Industries are deploying devices for security and sometimes to monitor employees.

Afghanistan increases opium production

Jun 29, 2015
Taliban threatens farmers, who also grow the crop for their own economic survival.

Puerto Rico faces debt deadline

by
Jun 29, 2015
Governor says the commonwealth doesn't have the funds to make the July 1 payments.

PODCAST: Cameras in the workplace

Jun 29, 2015
The European financial crisis, the EPA, and body-cams in the workplace.

Airing on Monday, June 29, 2015: With banks shut down in Greece until July 6th, we’ll check in with Marketplace’s Stephen Beard for an update on the ongoing debt crisis. We’ll also talk about what a shutdown of banks looks like for Greek citizens and the implications of the country possibly exiting the eurozone. Plus, an international regulator of banks says world financial authorities may have run out of tools to fight the next financial crisis. More on that. We’ll also talk about a new study by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime that says Afghanistan is producing record amounts of opium, and the U.S. has been flooded with cheap heroin. We look at the economic reasons for opium cultivation there and what the U.S. is doing to address the problem.

The team

Stephen Ryan Producer, BBC