First, MoneyBeat examines whether Tuesday's sell-off means we can expect more stock market volatility in the near future. Then, an in-depth look at the many woes facing the high-frequency trading industry.
A successful illustrator creates a side business earning more than $25,000 a year by helping artists sell their work online.
The U.S. has banned passengers from carrying most electronics bigger than a cellphone into the cabin on direct flights from some countries in the Middle East and North Africa. We get details from the Wall Street Journal's Susan Carey.
Inspiration strikes in an upscale men’s store when a man comes across a line of handmade scented candles.
In front of a House committee, FBI Director James Comey denied Donald Trump's charge, made in a tweet, that President Obama had wiretapped him. Comey also confirmed the FBI is probing Russian efforts to intervene in the election.
2016 was a great year to be a CEO. A Wall Street Journal analysis finds chief executive pay jumped nearly 7 percent in fiscal 2016, after falling the year before. WSJ special writer Theo Francis with details on the study.
The big tax cut moving through Congress as part of a health bill could potentially save the president millions. The Wall Street Journal's Richard Rubin joins us from the Washington newsroom.
The Wall Street Journal's Ben Leubsdorf joins Paul Vigna and Stephen Grocer to preview this week's economic calendar, looking at new housing data, business spending, and whether any scheduled speakers will hint at the Fed's next move.
An attorney for a professional baseball team co-founds a jewelry company that becomes a sustainable social enterprise.
In our eleventh weekly recap, we'll highlight the lessons learned in this week. Also: more listener Q&A!
MarketWatch's Emma Court joins Catey Hill and Quentin Fottrell to talk why the consumption of bottled-water increased in the U.S. while carbonated soft drinks fell -- and whether we ultimately need to be consuming either.
President Trump's proposal would convert the nation's air-traffic control system into an independent organization, a controversial step backed by much of the U.S. airline industry. The Wall Street Journal's Susan Carey reports from Chicago.
Mike Pesca with two things you need to know, one thing you don't: 1) The White House is sticking by it's wiretapping claims; 2) California wants ICE agents to stop identifying themselves as police; 3) Flesh-eating maggot news.
Trump's Department of Defense is requesting an additional $25 billion for its base budget and $5 billion for the fund that pays for ongoing wars. The Wall Street Journal's Ben Kesling reports from the Pentagon.
Wall Street has high expectations President Trump and Congress will get things done this year. Maybe too high? Trip Miller at Gullane Capital Partners explains how investors should read all the news out of Washington.
From Profit to the Presidency: Is Lying the New Path to Success?
The stars of the hit series on challenging old depictions of slavery on screen.
Altfest Personal Wealth Management's Paul Palazzo joins Veronica Dagher to offer expert advice to listeners' personal finance questions.
Delays in disposing of illiquid investments leave some of President Trump's cabinet members facing possible restrictions on their work. The Wall Street Journal's Jean Eaglesham joins us in the studio with the details.
At some point, the Federal Reserve's rate increases will trickle down to savers, but it will continue to be a slow and uncertain process. The Wall Street Journal's Christina Rexrode joins us in the studio.
President Donald Trump's former national security adviser, Mike Flynn, was paid more than $50,000 by Russian companies shortly before he became an adviser to the then-candidate. The Wall Street Journal's Shane Harris joins us from Washington.
Twitter notified McDonald's that its corporate account was compromised after a message critical of President Donald Trump lit up the social media network. The Wall Street Journal's Julie Jargon has the latest details from Los Angeles.
Liz Frugalwoods, founder of money-saving site Frugalwoods.com, joins Catey Hill and Quentin Fottrell to discuss how cutting costs and the right perspective allows her to raise her daughter on $75 dollars a month.
William D. Cohan returns to definitively break down the importance of Wall Street, and how it can restore trust and transparency so that it can work correctly again.
Two federal judges have blocked President Donald Trump's latest travel ban, which temporarily blocked travelers from six majority-Muslim countries. The Wall Journal's Ashby Jones joins us in the studio with a look at what it means.
Justin Lahart joins Miriam Gottfried and Alex Frangos to talk about how President Trump's new immigration rules could impact food prices. Then, Dan Gallagher comes on the show to discuss Intel's deal for Mobileye and what might be the next takeover target in the race to build self-driving cars.
Now that the Federal Reserve has hiked its chief lending rate, Kathy Jones explains the impact on bonds, savers and borrowers. The chief fixed income strategist at Schwab Center for Financial Research talks to John Wordock.
The panel discusses the new film Logan, the new album by the Magnetic Fields, and the article in The New Republic: "The Perils of Privilege"
President Trump met with auto workers and executives in Michigan Wednesday. It came as he ordered a review of vehicle-emissions standards previously set by the Obama administration. We have details from the Wall Street Journal's Mike Spector.
Fed policymakers raised interest rates a quarter point, a sign of Fed confidence in the economy. Higher rates are good news for banks, but the Wall Street Journal's Rachel Ensign says slower growth in bank lending is a worry.
Retail sales slowed to a one-tenth percent gain in February, but it may be a one-time event. The Wall Street Journal's Steve Russolillo says a delay in federal tax refunds put a temporary crimp in consumer spending.
Artificial intelligence is changing the way managers do their job-from who gets hired to how they're evaluated to who gets promoted. The Wall Street Journal's Ted Greenwald joins us with the latest details and a look to the future.
As expected, Fed policymakers raised short-term interest rates a quarter percent, and stuck to their target of three hikes this year. The Wall Street Journal's David Harrison has details.
Republican senators say the House GOP health care plan won't pass unless changes are made to the bill. The Wall Street Journal's Louise Radnofsky said senators were alarmed by the CBO report showing the plan would leave millions without insurance.
Who works best with whom? Companies are crunching lots of data about their employees to answer that question. The Wall Street Journal's Stu Woo joins us from London with some of the surprising new ways companies are going about this task.
Chris Berube with two things you need to know, one thing you don't: 1) Donald Trump tries to roll back Obama's auto emissions standards; 2) An app-enabled vibrator is collecting your information; 3) South Korea's president is a terrible person.
No episode today, but we'll be back with a new episode tomorrow. Thanks for listening!
The Wall Street Journal's Leslie Scism says retirees with pensions may soon start getting their pension checks from an insurance company. This, as companies with old-fashioned pension plans are shedding responsibility for them.