Segments From this episode
After finding documentation problems, Wells Fargo says it's going to re-file paperwork for 55,000 foreclosures. But it's not going to issue a blanket moratorium on foreclosures. Nancy Marshall Genzer has more.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has urged China to clarify its policy on rare earth metals. China produces the vast majority of the world's supply rare earths.
European leaders meet at a special summit today on the future of the Europe's finances. They're hoping to draw up plans to avoid a repeat of the Greek debt crisis. Stephen Beard reports from London.
The foreclosure epidemic is getting worse far from where it started. A report from the foreclosure listing firm RealtyTrac says foreclosure activity is up sharply in places like Chicago and Seattle. Nancy Marshall Genzer has more.
AutoNation CEO says auto industry new car sales are on track to reach 11.5 million units this year. Jaclyn Giovis reports in this Marketplace web extra.
Japanese car maker Nissan said its recalling more than 2 million vehicles for an ignition switch problem. More than a third of those automobiles were sold in the United States, mostly trucks and SUVs. Hans Greimel has more.
Wells Fargo, the nation's fourth largest bank, announced that it plans to re-file paperwork for 55,000 foreclosures. Jaclyn Giovis reports on this Marketplace web extra.
DVD rental systems have changed drastically in the past decades, from Blockbuster to Netflix to Redbox. Can libraries -- currently suffering from e-book popularity -- follow in the steps of the DVD? Mitchell Hartman reports.
A key initiative on Florida's ballot next week will allow citizens to have final say over their communities' land-use plans. In the meantime, developers have been scrambling to get their project approved before Election Day. Tom Parkinson reports.
Among growing trends online are hyper-local news websites where volunteers post updated news and events with their community. Meanwhile, qualified and paid journalists are losing their jobs. Is this the future of journalism? Adriene Hill reports.
The federal government has been hailing high speed rail systems as the mode of transportation of the future. But considering the trains will have to share lines with freight trains, is it really the smart choice? Andrea Gardner reports.
Marketplace Morning Report for Thursday, October 28, 2010