The presidential race isn't the only election next week. More than 400 members of the House are running, and most incumbents will likely cruise to easy victories. One reason is an overwhelming cash advantage. Steve Henn reports.
A glossy, edgy, full-color version of the New Testament has celebrities standing in for biblical characters and post-Katrina New Orleans in Revelations. The idea is to get young hipsters to read it. Stacey Vanek-Smith reports.
As a professor at MIT's Sloan School of Management and a former Director of the Research at IMF, Simon Johnson has this financial crisis on his mind every day. In fact, he says, he's losing sleep over it.
Continental and other airlines will no longer allow carry-on luggage any bigger than the regulation size. Too many passengers were cramming the overhead bin space to avoid fees for checked bags. Ashley Milne-Tyte reports.
Three weeks after the $700 billion bailout package seems a good time to find out how it's going. To chat about the bailout and who's lining up to get their share, Kai Ryssdal called economist Doug Elmendorf at the Brookings Institution.
The Japanese yen has long been a source of low-interest capital for big borrowers from around the world. Then the global financial crisis hit. Senior Business Correspondent Bob Moon explains what happened next.
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