Adam Cox is joined by Jessica Kate, founder of the Inspiring Minds Movement in Australia. Jessica completely transformed her life by making some very big changes,which some would view as very risky – like leaving a successful professional life and marriage to start again from scratch. She lives by the mantra "what you're not changing, you're choosing". Jessica shares tips on how to transform a life, the importance of inspirational role models and what personal development means to her.
Find out more on her Facebook page: shorturl.at/bqtCU
Vicky Sayers is joined by film critic and broadcaster, James Cameron-Wilson, to explore the complex world of the documentary film. James shares his top ten picks of what he feels is a neglected genre, offering them up as a challenge to anyone who might think of documentaries as “boring”.
In this episode: Man With a Movie Camera (1929), Triumph of the Will (1935), Shoah (1985), Fahrenheit 9/11 (2004), Man on Wire (2008), Senna (2010), Searching for Sugar Man (2012), Citizenfour (2014), They Shall Not Grow Old (2018), The Cave (2019).
Adam Cox is joined by home fire safety experts Mike Wright and Andy Speake, to talk about the importance of ensuring home fire and carbon monoxide alarms are in good working order, especially during lockdown. They discuss important information about home fire safety and advise on the best ways to keep our homes, and families, safe from fire and carbon monoxide.
Adam Cox is joined by the founder and chief executive officer of the UK charity the Pumping Heart Foundation, Nick Hartshorne-Evans, to talk about new research which demonstrates an underdiagnosis of iron deficiency amongst heart failure patients. They discuss the effects iron deficiency can have on a heart failure patients, in addition to the impacts and financial pressure underdiagnosis can put onto the NHS long term.
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, Dann Albright from The Ascent joins the team to share the many places you can receive or give financial relief during the coronavirus crisis.
Want to keep up with the latest earnings updates from the States? Well join Chris Hill and the Motley Fool Radio Show team here on Share Radio, direct from Washington DC, for news, views and analysis of the US stocks that matter. In this week's show: More than 5 million more Americans file for unemployment as the monthly total surpasses 22 million; Abbott Labs gets a boost on optimism over its coronavirus testing; Gilead Sciences gets a boost on optimism over its coronavirus treatment; Procter & Gamble reports its biggest U.S. sales gain in decades; Amazon hits an all-time high; Comcast launches a preview of its Peacock streaming service; And Verizon buys BlueJeans Network, a videoconferencing company. Motley Fool analysts Jason Moser and Ron Gross discuss those stories, take stock in the banking and airline industries, and weigh in on some dividend hikes. Plus, the guys share a few stocks on their radar: Spotify and CRISPR Therapeutics. And Okta co-founder and COO Frederic Kerrest talks cloud-based security software, password protection, and misconceptions about entrepreneurs.
The economic destruction of the coronavirus crash was laid bare in reports from the Office of Budget Responsibility and IMF this week. Lockdown has already wiped £50billion off the UK economy and is costing the nation £2billion a day, said the OBR. Meanwhile, the IMF warned the global economy would take the biggest hit since the Great Depression in the 1930s, with advanced economies shrinking 6.1% this year and developing countries by 1%. But although the OBR forecast an astonishing 35% slump in UK output in the second quarter of this year - with a three-month lockdown - the other side of its chart showed a substantial bounce-back. What will we need to do for that recovery to happen – and what will it look like? On this week’s podcast, Simon Lambert and Georgie Frost look at the reports on the economic impact of Covid-19 and at the potential bounce back, along with which sectors and businesses could seize the day when it comes. They also discuss the big tech firms that have benefitted from lockdowns and working from home around the world. The lofty valuations of these companies marked the top of the previous stock market boom, but their shares have fared better than most in the coronavirus crash. Can the FAANG stocks (and Tesla) pick up where they left off? And finally, investors are told to think long-term with the minimum investment period traditionally cited as five years. But have the events of the past 21 years on the stock market shown that now we need to think in decades instead?
James Cameron-Wilson looks at the chart of the ten most successful box office starts around the world in 2019, raising his eyebrows at several of the entries. He looks at the new online release of Vivarium, a black comedy starring Imogen Poots and Jesse Eisenberg And he strongly recommends the new DVD/Blu-Ray of Motherless Brooklyn, written by, directed by and starring Edward Norton.
Tech guru Steve Caplin looks at Apple's new cheap iPhone and how the company is teaming with Google to make a contact-tracing app. He also looks at Dreamlab, a venture which uses idle phone time for genomics research. He can't resist telling the tale of the reluctant jet fighter passenger who, terrified, managed to eject himself. And he looks at a crowdfunding project which aims to solve the problem of how to get a good drink of beer from a can without pouring it into a glass first.
Political commentator Mike Indian ponders who is able to take charge when the Prime Minister is ill. With lockdown extended by a further minimum of three weeks, he examines what this might mean for British politics and the economy. He looks at Sir Keir Starmer's reaction to the leaked Labour Party report and factionalism. And, with Bernie Sanders dropping out of the Presidential race, he considers Donald Trump's defunding of the World Health Organisation.
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