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Business Matters

Business Matters

Podcast Business Matters
Podcast Business Matters

Business Matters


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  • OPEC+ slashes production by two million barrels a day
    Members of OPEC+ have agreed to cut down production by two million barrels a day. A move the Opec Secretary General, Haitham Al Ghais, says is geared towards stabilising the oil market. But how much of stability can it provide? The founder and CEO of consultancy firm Crystol Energy, Carole Nakhle, tells us what she thinks. People in Lebanon are struggling to withdraw money from their local banks due to strict withdrawal limits. An economist and Director of Kulluna Irada, a pressure group that works towards political reform in Lebenon Diana Menhem, talks us through the situation. Vulnerable young citizens in Mexico are falling prey to a new trend of mobile apps offering rapid and easy loans. Daniel Alonso Viña, a business reporter for the newspaper El Pais in Mexico City explains. The BBC'S David Reid finds out why a campaign is on to lure the humble backpacker back into Australia. Should you eat meals at a set time every day? Dr Emily Manoogian is one of the authors of a study about the impact of this on the health and wellbeing of shift workers in particular. She tells us what she found. Colin Peacock, from Radio New Zealand in Wellington joins us throughout the programme. (Picture: The logo of the OPEC at the OPEC headquarters in Vienna, Austria. Credit: Getty Images.)
  • Elon Musk Twitter deal back on track
    Stella Bangura, a TV presenter based in Freetown Sierra Leone and Dante Disparte, Chief Strategy Officer and Head of Global Policy at Circle in Washington are with us throughout the programme. Billionaire Elon Musk has reinstated his plans to takeover Twitter. Molly Roberts, from the Washington Post reports. The US labour market shows signs of cooling with the lowest job openings in nearly two and a half years. Institutional partner at Themis, Joe Saluzzi, gives analysis. Alex Agius Saliba who is a member of the European Parliament explains why the introduction of just one cable for all electronic gadgets is a good idea. And are driverless cars the future of transport? The BBC’s Silicon Valley correspondent has been investigating.(Picture: Elon Musk in Germany. Credit: Getty Images.)
  • Kim Kardashian pays $1.26m fine over crypto ad
    Kim Kardashian is still in the news after agreeing to pay the fine levelled against her by the SEC over a crypto ad. Jatendra Sehdev, who's the author of a book, The Kim Kardashian Principle tells us what he thinks about the issue. Why is the UN is telling the Federal Reserve to stop hiking interest rates? A question the BBC'S Jonathan Josephs finds answers to. We dig deeper into the Credit Suisse story with Chris Low, from FHN Financial in New York. Storm Ian has torn though the Carolinas and beyond - causing devastation in its path. How much will this chaos cost? As energy costs continue to soar, we explore why the trend for solar panels is happening across Europe. Elisabeth Braw, a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute shares her thoughts regarding the implications of a massive exit from Russian workplaces as the Kremlin mobilizes and more men try to leave the country An economist at the R.H. Smith School of Business at the University of Maryland, Peter Morici and Jessica Khine, a business development consultant join us throughout the show.
  • Hurricane Ian leaves trail of destruction in its wake
    Mehmal Sarfraz, Co-founder The Current PK, in Lahore, and Hayley Woodin, executive editor of Business in Vancouver, join Will Bain for global economic discussion. We're in Puerto Rico and the US to hear about the devastation that Hurricane Ian is leaving, as thousands of people are without power. Our panel discuss former UN climate change chief Christiana Figueres' suggestion that Pakistan should receive climate reparations. We also hear from the Los Angeles Times' Middle East Editor, Nabih Bulos, on Afghanistan's problem with its cash - the notes are disintegrating. Image: Caden Simmons, a local resident, walks with a U.S. flag on a flooded street after he recovered it from flood waters, as Hurricane Ian bears down on Charleston, South Carolina, U.S., September 30, 2022. REUTERS/Jonathan Drake
  • Hurricane Ian tears through Florida
    ABC’s senior business correspondent Peter Ryan and Stephanie Hare, broadcaster & author, join us throughout the programme to discuss the latest business stories from around the world. We hear the latest from Florida where more than 2 and a half million homes and businesses are without electricity after one of the most deadly hurricanes in the state’s history. The BBC’s international business correspondent Theo Leggett gives us his assessment after Porsche shares climbed on their debut in one of Europe’s largest initial public offerings. We get reaction to what’s being called one of the worst data breaches in Australia’s history, after 40% of the population had personal data stolen. Also on Business Matters, with less than to months to go till the Football World Cup in Qatar we hear why Denmark have toned down their kits to protest against the host's human rights record and alleged treatment of migrant workers.

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