Segments From this episode
Software maker SAP will have to pay its arch-rival Oracle Corporation $1.3 billion for stealing corporate secrets. A jury found that an SAP subsidiary had illegally downloaded millions of Oracle's files off the Internet. John Dimsdale has more.
There is a business angle to the turmoil on the Korean Peninsula, and it involves China, the largest economy in the region. Rob Schmitz explains.
Steve Chiotakis speaks to George Hobica, he's founder of Airfarewatchdog.com about passenger reactions to new TSA regulations and how it's affecting the travel industry.
The number of people filing for unemployment benefits last week fell to 407,000 last week. That's the lowest level since a couple months before Lehman Brothers collapsed. Richard DeKaser explains.
Time Warner is set to roll out new cable packages, aimed at both high-end customers and those on the budget. Strapped for cash? Don't bet on getting any great customer service from the cable guy, then. Jennifer Collins explains.
'Because the government can't print more of it.' That's one reason behind gold's high price, and it's why food prices are spiking too. Also benefiting? Farm equipment. Stacey Vanek Smith reports.
Proponents of extending the Bush-era tax cuts say that they want to protect small businesses. But what qualifies for a small business? David Gura reports.
If you've ever been stuck without your bank's ATM in the area, you know the drill: the "convenience fee." These days, it could run up to $3. Why so high? Jeremy Hobson discusses the issue with the L.A. Times' David Lazarus.
Marketplace Morning Report for Wednesday, November 24, 2010