Marketplace All-in-One

By Marketplace

Listen to a podcast, please open Podcast Republic app. Available on Google Play Store.

Category: Business

Open in iTunes

Open RSS feed

Open Website

Rate for this podcast

Subscribers: 619
Reviews: 3

Magnificent Steve
 Nov 24, 2019

 Apr 27, 2019
Marketplace is an excellent source of information about the national and global economy, and why you should care. Well produced and timely, but it does not require an economics degree top understand.

A Podcast Republic user
 Jul 27, 2018


Marketplace® is the leading business news program in the nation. We bring you clear explorations of how economic news affects you, through stories, conversations, newsworthy numbers and more. The Marketplace All-in-One podcast provides each episode of the public radio broadcast programs Marketplace, Marketplace Morning Report®and Marketplace Tech® along with our podcasts Make Me Smart, Corner Office and The Uncertain Hour. Visit for more. From American Public Media. Twitter: @Marketplace

Episode Date
The trade war had an upside for U.S. garlic farmers

While we’ve been hearing a lot about how the trade war has negatively impacted U.S. farmers, the executive vice president of the largest garlic producer in the country wants people to know it’s helped others. “We’re apolitical as a company,” said Ken Christopher of Christopher Ranch. “What we are is pro-American garlic farmers.” Plus: negotiations over a digital tax is causing a rift between the U.S. and E.U., when companies should split in two, and we find out just how the trade deal with China was approved.

Jan 17, 2020
Thru the wringer for $100K a year

Now that the phase one deal has gone through, what’s ahead for phases two and three? The government restricts journalists’ access to technology when reporting on economic data in the “lockup.” Plus, a six-figure salary as a fast food restaurant manager is very well-deserved.

Jan 17, 2020
How to un-Huawei an entire industry

China’s growth is the slowest it’s been in 26 years, and the low birth rate is not helping. It’s Canada’s turns to sign the USMCA. Plus, how Germany’s car industry grew to depend on Huawei.

Jan 17, 2020
China’s demographic timebomb

From the BBC World Service… China’s economic growth hit a 30-year low last year, but there’s another threat facing the world’s second largest economy. Why one of the world’s richest women wants to become president of Angola. Plus, a British coin has sold for a record $1.3 million.

Jan 17, 2020
Microsoft’s billion-dollar investment in carbon removal

A lot of tech companies have pledged that their operations are — or will — become carbon neutral. But this week, Microsoft announced plans to become carbon negative in the next 10 years. That means it will invest $1 billion in technologies to remove carbon from the atmosphere in addition to using more renewable energy or offsetting the emissions it creates. In fact, Microsoft announced that by 2050, it wants to remove the equivalent of all the carbon that the company has ever emitted in its 44-years. Ikea is the only other major company that’s made a similar promise, which, let’s be honest, sounds expensive.

Jan 17, 2020
Citizen’s United, a decade later

The Supreme Court ruling in Citizens United v. the Federal Election Commission allowed corporations and unions to spend money in politics in an unprecedented way. It’ll be 10 years next week, so today we’re taking a look back on how our elections have changed. Plus: new retail and supply chain numbers, and the economics of hologram musicians.

Jan 16, 2020
I have class anxiety (rerun)

A listener struggles to navigate all the unspoken rules of middle-class life.

This is our last rerun before we return with new episodes later this month. To stay on top of when we’re coming back, subscribe to our emails at

Jan 16, 2020
Slouching towards 30,000

Foreclosure filings are at an all-time low as buying a home becomes less attainable for many. The Dow inches closer to 30,000. Plus, how Chinese social media influencers are trying to cash in on livestreaming.

Jan 16, 2020
Dems better have my money

Who wins and who loses in the phase one U.S.-China trade deal? Corporate money isn’t staying out of Democratic presidential campaigns despite candidates’ promises to forgo it. Plus, Russia’s chief taxman is on deck to become the next prime minister.

Jan 16, 2020
From top taxman to Russian prime minister?

From the BBC World Service… After modernizing Russia’s hated tax service, its boss is tipped to lead the next government, but can he modernize the Kremlin? A bright spot for Europe’s car sales in December could be short-lived. Plus, climate change is set to dominate the World Economic Forum at Davos.

Jan 16, 2020
Qualcomm is at the center of 5G. We’re still, almost, there.

When it comes to rolling out 5G, there are a lot of moving parts. At the heart of the 5G story sits Qualcomm, the company that makes wireless chips for your phone and develops and licenses other technology in the wireless industry. Qualcomm has been pushing 5G hard, but there are aspects of the 5G rollout it can’t control. The company is also the subject of a Federal Trade Commission investigation over whether it abused its monopoly position in 4G technology. Host Molly Wood spoke with Cristiano Amon, the president of Qualcomm, about all this at CES in Las Vegas last week.

Jan 16, 2020
The trade war isn’t over

The U.S. and China signed a phase one trade deal this morning. Today we’re answering more of your trade questions, talking with a farmer about how she’s affected by the trade deal and examining more of America’s trade disputes around the globe. Plus, Target’s sluggish growth, the affordable housing shortage and Amazon’s fraught relationship with FedEx.

Jan 15, 2020
The seedy world of farming espionage

Banks are doing well despite a dip in revenue from low interest rates. Jeff Bezos gets a cold welcome in India. Plus, U.S. agribusiness hopes the phase one trade deal with China will put a stop to the theft of farming secrets.

Jan 15, 2020
A rising tide sinks all portfolios

Sussing out the details regarding intellectual property rules of the forthcoming phase one deal. What an age discrimination case at the Supreme Court could mean for federal employees. Plus, how BlackRock’s move on climate change risk will “reshape” finance.

Jan 15, 2020
Critics pan Amazon’s $1B India investment

From the BBC World Service… Amazon unveils a new investment to boost Indian-made exports. Flybe gets its bailout, but criticism flies from rivals and environmentalists. Plus, Can a phase one trade deal between the U.S. and China stop intellectual property theft?

Jan 15, 2020
Delta’s CEO wants to use tech to make airports happier places

This year at CES, the big electronics and tech show in Las Vegas held every January, the kickoff keynote presentation for the first time was by an airline CEO, Delta Air Lines’ Ed Bastian. He talked about how tech should help take the stress out of flying and, of course, make you want to pay more to fly Delta. The airline announced a few new features, like updates to its app to include other parts of the trip, like ride-share and hotel. Also, artificial intelligence to improve scheduling, investment in updating airports, including something called “parallel reality” and high-tech displays in airports that can show personalized flight information to lots of different people at the same time.

Jan 15, 2020
It’s 2020. And the Cambridge Analytica story? It’s growing …

Remember Cambridge Analytica? You probably wish you could forget. But 10 and a half months from the next presidential election, Brittany Kaiser says there’s still more we all need to know about Big Data and how companies like her former employer are using it to steer democracy. She used to work at CA, and after writing a book and appearing in a documentary about it, she’s publishing a bunch of internal documents showing how the company worked and its reach beyond the United States. For our first episode of the new year, we talk with Kaiser about election interference and her new Own Your Data Foundation. Plus, we’ll catch up on some of your emails and voice memos from the holiday break.

Jan 15, 2020
Looking back on a long trade war

The trade saga between the United States and China has gone on for almost two years. Now it might just be at the end. With President Donald Trump set to sign a phase one deal tomorrow, we’re devoting most of today’s show to the trade war: how we got here, what tensions still remain and how the conflict has impacted people, businesses and regulators here and abroad.

Jan 14, 2020
How DC addresses affordable housing

A Phase One deal trade is about to be signed as the U.S. rescinds the label of “currency manipulator” it had given to China. Plus, lawmakers address the issue of affordable housing at the Capitol.

Jan 14, 2020
Clout-less in Seattle

Banks can thank regular consumers for their booming business. Seattle appears to have cut Amazon out of city politics. Plus, how much have the remaining Democratic presidential candidates had to raise to stay in the race?

Jan 14, 2020
China currency jumps after manipulator label dropped

From the BBC World Service… China is no longer branded a currency manipulator. A U.K. airline could be saved by a cut in airport tax for all. Plus, the controversy of phosphate mining in northwest Africa.

Jan 14, 2020
Quibi spending more than a billion wading into streaming wars. Luring subscribers will be key.

These days, we’ve all got a Las Vegas buffet of subscription streaming services to pick from. One new one called Quibi — short for quick bites — will launch in April and is only for your phone. Quibi was founded by former Disney executive and producer Jeffrey Katzenberg, and Meg Whitman is CEO. They gave a big presentation about the service last week at CES in Las Vegas. They’ve raised more than $1 billion and signed up a lot of big-name talent to create all new shows and movies. But no video will be longer than 10 minutes at a time.

Jan 14, 2020
How U.S. sanctions led to Instagram censorship in Iran

According to the International Federation of Journalists, more than a dozen Iranian journalists recently reported having their Instagram profiles suspended after they posted about Iranian Gen. Qassem Soleimani’s death. Facebook, Instagram’s parent company, said any accounts or posts that are being blocked is because the company is being careful not to violate sanctions. It makes sense that sanctioned people, like Soleimani, might be blocked from the platforms, but what about people just posting about him? Plus: How phase one of the trade deal between the U.S. and China is affecting the steel industry, a new way to measure inflation and the lack of diversity in the financial planning industry.

Jan 13, 2020
Oscar, you’ve done it again.

What will put the brakes on booming financial markets? Wireless providers aren’t always talking about the same 5G. Plus, Oscar nominations are out, and they’re very white and very male.

Jan 13, 2020
IP mandate

What does the so-called Phase One deal between the U.S. and China mean for intellectual property rules? Ethiopia, Egypt and Sudan meet over a Nile dam dispute. Plus, CFOs see an economic slowdown on the horizon.

Jan 13, 2020
Walmart fires 56 executives in India

From the BBC World Service… Walmart lays off executives in India. Ministers from Ethiopia, Sudan and Egypt meet in Washington amid tensions over the new dam on the Nile. Plus, how a divide between China and the rest of the world is creating a “splinternet.”

Jan 13, 2020
New California homes must have solar panels. Not everyone’s feeling so sunny about that.

California’s home solar mandate, which says that newly constructed homes must have panels on the roofs, is now in effect. In a state known for its sunshine, that seems like a sensible idea, but it’s been a contentious path putting this law into place. Builders say that at $8,000 to $10,000 per house, solar energy will drive up prices, potentially making the housing affordability crisis even worse. Advocates say the expense will be offset by lower bills, and then there are the environmental benefits. But some are already looking for loopholes, including an option in the law to build so-called community solar projects, piping in energy from remote solar installations.

Jan 13, 2020
Lime scoots out of a dozen cities

As soon as the electric scooters showed up America’s streets, they were gone. Some of them, anyway. One of the big players, Lime, is laying off 14% of its staff and pulling out of 12 cities. Today, we take a look at the competitive landscape of scooting. Plus: Verizon kills the bundle, gift cards had another big holiday season and, of course, we have to talk about the December jobs numbers.

Jan 10, 2020
New loan, who dis?

What the relatively good December jobs numbers don’t tell us about stagnant wages. The release of damning Boeing emails adds to mountain of problems facing the company’s new CEO. Plus, Kelly Peeler is helping tackle the student debt crisis, one text at a time.

Jan 10, 2020
The NFL’s betting Hail Mary

Hackers hit airport currency exchanges. Unemployment is way down, so why are wages still so low? Plus, the NFL gets into live, legal betting.

Jan 10, 2020