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Simon Rose

The Business of Film: The Glorias, The United States v Billie Holiday, Wander Darkly & the BAFTAs

Simon Rose
Original Broadcast:

The Business Of Film

The Business of Film: The Glorias, The United States v Billie Holiday, Wander Darkly & the BAFTAs
James Cameron-Wilson turns his attention away from Netflix, examining a new film about Gloria Steinem starring Julianne Moore called The Glorias. He also looks at The United States vs Billie Holiday, starring Andra Day. And he wonders about Wander Darkly with Sienna Miller in the lead role. He looks at the nominations for this year's BAFTAs, remarking at the well-known names who have not made it onto the shortlist.
Guest:

James Cameron-Wilson


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Simon Rose

Gadgets & Gizmos: Auctioning the first-ever tweet, colon cameras & a hologram printer

Simon Rose
Original Broadcast:

Gadgets and Gizmos

Gadgets & Gizmos: Auctioning the first-ever tweet, colon cameras & a hologram printer
Steve Caplin, Share Radio's technology expert, looks at the auction of the first ever tweet by Jack Dorsey and discusses how non-fungible tokens are a thing of the future. He looks at how the MGM lion is going CGI, how sports advertising hoardings can be localised, at colon cameras that will replace endoscopes, at a giant TV that lives below the floor, an amazing new drone, a 3D hologram printer and why Earth's oxygen running out might not be a problem for us.
Guest:

Steve Caplin


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Simon Rose

The Bigger Picture: The political economy of royalty, Boris and infrastructure & inflation's consequences

Simon Rose
Original Broadcast:

The Bigger Picture

The Bigger Picture: The political economy of royalty, Boris and infrastructure & inflation's consequences
Professor Tim Evans of Middlesex University looks at the political economy of royalty in the light of current events, discussing time preference and governance and examining the link between constitutional monarchy and prosperity and stability. He discusses why the PM's mantra is fast becoming infrastructure, infrastructure, infrastructure. And he ponders what might happen if inflation leads to rising interest rates.
Guest:

professor tim


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Simon Rose

The Financial Outlook for Personal Investors: If the market is in a bubble, what stage are we at?

Simon Rose
Original Broadcast:

The Financial Outlook for Personal Investors

The Financial Outlook for Personal Investors: If the market is in a bubble, what stage are we at?
Russ Mould, Investment Director of A J Bell, asks whether markets are currently in a bubble. If they are, what are the various stages common to bubbles over the years and the centuries and what stage have we reached? For those investors concerned we ARE now in bubble territory, what are the options? And, as an aside, why do the regulations (and blame) always concentrate on short selling and not the overenthusiastic buying that drives the bubble in the first place?
Guest:

Russ Mould


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Franz Buscha

Policy Matters: Congestion charging, performance-related pay and MPs’ other jobs – exploring some of the unintended consequences of policy

Franz Buscha
Original Broadcast:

Policy Matters

Policy Matters: Congestion charging, performance-related pay and MPs’ other jobs – exploring some of the unintended consequences of policy
In this episode of Policy Matters, hosts Franz Buscha and Matt Dickson are joined by Colin Green, Professor of Economics at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology. Colin’s research interests cover a range of areas in applied economics and public policy, including education, the labour market, health, personnel economics, and political science. We first hear from Colin about how the pandemic has been in Norway over the last year and how this compares to the experience in the UK and in his home country of Australia. This leads into discussion of Colin’s research on the impact of the London congestion charge on traffic accidents in the city and some of the intended and unintended consequences for pollution. Next, we hear about the relationship between the election of anti-immigration politicians in Italy and the location decisions of migrants, before Colin tells us about the positive long-term impacts immigration can have on an area’s social capital, exploiting a specific migration event into Italy during the 16th Century. Colin then sheds light on why the performance-related pay element in Franz’s employment contract might not be the best thing for his health, before the programme closes with a discussion of Colin’s research on the concerning relationships between MPs’ jobs outside parliament, their involvement in law-making, and the economic value of the firms for whom they work.
Guest:

Colin Green


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Adam Cox

The Hypnotist: A future of wealth and abundance

Adam Cox
Original Broadcast:

The Hypnotist

The Hypnotist: A future of wealth and abundance
As part of Adam's program called Hypnotic Wealth Adam creates a hypnosis session where you get to visit a selection of different financial futures. You will visit a future of poverty, of security, of comfort, and a future of abundance, freedom, luxury, and generosity. Adam became a self-made millionaire at the age of 27 and knows first hand the power of beliefs and mindset in influencing wealth and abundance.

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Adam Cox

The Hypnotist: A Dolphin's Decision - Security or Freedom?

Adam Cox
Original Broadcast:

The Hypnotist

The Hypnotist: A Dolphin's Decision - Security or Freedom?
Adam creates a hypnosis session designed to clarify which value is important when making a decision. Many people prioritise safety and security over freedom and adventure - which can lead to regret in some cases. This hypnosis session uses a metaphor of a dolphin captured from the ocean and put into an aquarium to show that freedom can be perceived to be dangerous or risky which can lead to limitations. Which decision will the dolphin make? Security or Freedom?

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Adam Cox

Modern Mindset: The psychology of network marketing

Adam Cox
Original Broadcast:

Modern Mindset

Modern Mindset: The psychology of network marketing
Adam Cox talks to Larry and Taylor Thompson about their journey into network marketing. Larry describes how Jim Rohn changed his life, and together Larry and Taylor share how certain principles enabled them to find high levels of success and personal income. They discuss the elements of certain mindsets that can lead people to think of network marketing as a cult. Larry also talks about his book, The Millionaire Training.
Guest:

Larry and Taylor Thompson


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Motley Fool Answers

Motley Fool Answers: Protect Your Retirement Accounts From Uncle Sam

Motley Fool Answers
Original Broadcast:

Motley Fool Answers

Motley Fool Answers: Protect Your Retirement Accounts From Uncle Sam
Saving, spending, planning — you've got money questions and we've got answers. Every week host Alison Southwick and personal finance expert Robert Brokamp challenge the conventional wisdom on life's biggest financial issues to reveal what you really need to know to make smart money moves. In this week's show, Bro interviews tax expert Ed Slott about his latest book, “The New Retirement Savings Time Bomb.” Also, can using an app influence your financial behavior for the better?
Guest:

Ed Slott


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Georgie Frost

This is Money: The 'escape velocity' Budget and the £3bn underpaid state pension victory

Georgie Frost
Original Broadcast:

This is Money

This is Money: The 'escape velocity' Budget and the £3bn underpaid state pension victory
The Budget this week was notable for two things: Firstly, The Chancellor decided to delay settling the coronavirus bill to another day and, secondly, the true scale of the women's underpaid state pension scandal was laid bare at £3billion. The collossal short-changing of married women on their state pensions was uncovered by This is Money columnist Steve Webb and journalist Tanya Jefferies just over a year ago. Their investigations, campaigning and tenacity has paid off and now women affected should get what they are owed - to the tune of an astonishing £3billion, according to Budget documents. Tanya joins Georgie Frost, Lee Boyce and Simon Lambert to explain the issue on this week's podcast, as the team also trawl through the Budget to explain what it means for people. One day Britain might have to try to balance the books and pay the bill for the coronavirus rescue, but that day didn't arrive with the Budget. The Chancellor Rishi Sunak openly indulged in some stealth taxation by freezing personal allowances and income tax thresholds in the future and said corporation tax would rise, but kept the cash flowing to aid economic recovery. Furlough was extended, there will be an encore at the stamp duty holiday party, the business investment of Eat Out to Help Out was launched, and a new 5% deposit mortgage scheme has been launched (without being called Help-to-anything, so that's something at least). The self-employed also got some more help, with new entrepreneurs getting assistance, but bizarrely those who previously earned more than £50,000 as sole traders and paid lots of tax are still left out in the cold. The tax burden is set to rise but this was no austerity Budget and Britain's debt and deficit are scarily big. So will Rishi's third Budget in a year be what Britain's economy needs to achieve escape velocity as lockdown eases (and hopefully never comes back)?
Guests:

Simon Lambert, Lee Boyce, Tanya Jefferies


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