Segments From this episode
Despite the host of bad news that hit Wall Street, there still managed to be a few winners for the third quarter. Bob Moon looks at the latest corporate report cards and tells us who came out strong.
With so many big-name toy recalls this year, parents have had to be extra cautious about safety. But Ashley Milne-Tyte reports that most won't change their shopping habits, because they don't want to be seen as a Grinch.
The exchange-traded note is turning out to be a good deal for investors because of an unexpected tax advantage. But the deal is making the mutual-fund business upset. Fortune Magazine's Allan Sloan tells Scott Jagow why.
When business is down, morale usually sinks with it. That's when it's time to hire someone with a shinier outlook. Jeff Tyler finds the silver lining in our cloudy economy with some professional motivational speakers.
The British government said that it favored the Virgin consortium's bid for struggling bank Northern Rock. But Stephen Beard reports Sir Richard Branson's move still needs to be approved by Rock shareholders.
Retailers have been promoting aggressive deals to balance out the bad news on their bottom lines. Jaime Bedrin shows us what tactics companies are employing to win customers and what deals will be particularly good.
The strength of the euro is causing more European purchases of Chinese goods and hurting European manufacturers. Bill Marcus reports European officials have a solution that China has heard before.
China is expected to be the second-largest market for airplanes within the next 20 years, and Airbus is taking advantage. Alisa Roth reports on whether the company is pulling ahead of its American competition.
Marketplace Morning Report for Monday, November 26, 2007