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: Costco slips on earnings and a website glitch; GameStop tumbles on flagging same-store sales growth; Adobe hits an all-time high; And Stitch Fix surprises Wall Street. Motley Fool analysts Aaron Bush, Andy Cross, and Jason Moser discuss those stories, dig into the latest from Lululemon, and take stock in an aging opportunity. They also share why they’re keeping an eye on Bill.com, Monster Beverage, and Trimble. Plus, Stanford professor Bob Sutton shares insights from his best-selling book, Scaling Up Excellence: Getting to More Without Settling for Less.
The stock market and the pound bounced as Boris Johnson claimed his 80 seat majority in a better-than-expected election win. But will the honeymoon period last into the New Year, beyond Brexit on 31 January, through a Budget in early February and past the negotiations about how exactly our future relationship with the EU will pan out? The Conservative manifesto was thin on detail, but on this podcast we discuss what was in there, what else we know Boris might do and what we think he could do with the big majority this general election delivered him. And we ask whether the man who wants to be a great Prime Minister, can deliver the goods on the NHS, reshape the economy and get stuff done?
What will the election result mean for Britain and the markets? Richard Stone and Gavin Oldham of The Share Centre discuss the political and economic ramifications of the Conservatives being returned with a solid majority and what it will mean for the UK's future relationship with Europe. Investment Research Analyst Helal Miah looks at the sectors likely to benefit from a reappraisal of the prospects for the UK stock market.
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, the team is joined by the Katherine Cullen of the National Retail Federation to talk about holiday shopping trends, spending, and more.
Alison Southwick, Robert Brokamp, Katherine Cullen
Adam Cox is joined by Ronia Fraser – also known as the Rock n Roll Coach. Ronia, having experienced narcissistic abuse, reveals how to spot the signs – and how to heal if you have been affected by that kind of relationship. They discuss why narcissistic abuse is being talked about more and more in today’s society, and how being forewarned can help people to be prepared.
‘Low-skilled’ or ‘high-skilled’. An ‘economic net contributor’, or ‘a drain on public services’. For decades, immigrants have been treated as scapegoats for everything from failing public services to violent crime. And much too often, as less than human But how did we get here? How did the public conversation about immigration become so toxic? And is there another way forward – an alternative to the hostile environment? This week, New Economics Foundation is at SOAS with a live audience and Maya Goodfellow, author of ‘Hostile Environment: How immigrants became scapegoats’.
Vicky Sayers is joined by film critic and broadcaster, James Cameron-Wilson, to discuss some of the most influential Science Fiction films ever made. Plus, James risks his reputation among his film critic peers with his claim that Blade Runner 2049 is better than the original!
In this episode: Metropolis (1927), 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968), Solaris (1972), Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977), Star Wars (1977), Blade Runner (1982), Gravity (2013), Interstellar (2014), Arrival (2016), Blade Runner 2049 (2017).
Vicky Sayers is joined by film critic and broadcaster, James Cameron-Wilson, to discuss some of the most influential Comedy films of all time. With an eclectic selection, from Buster Keaton’s Sherlock Jr. (1924) to Sacha Baron Cohen’s Borat (2006), there’s something for everyone!
In this episode: Sherlock Jr. (1924), A Night at the Opera (1935), Some Like it Hot (1959), The Odd Couple (1968), Young Frankenstein (1974), Monty Python and the Holy Grail (1975), Airplane! (1980), Raising Arizona (1987), A Fish Called Wanda (1988), Borat: Cultural Learnings of America for Make Benefit Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan (2006).
Share Radio's Technology Editor Steve "Santa" Caplin produces a variety of gadgety gift suggestions. Among them are expensive - and cheap - bluetooth earbuds, an app that transcribes interviews, Scalextric for cats, an LED wardrobe light, a self-stirring mug, an alarm clock that runs away if you snooze it and a remote-controlled crocodile head.
James Cameron-Wilson examines the UK box office, where Frozen 2 still reigns supreme. The Edward Norton movie Motherless Brooklyn enters at #8. James also looks at Ordinary Love, with an award-worthy performance from Lesley Manville, in at #16 and an amazing Syrian-set documentary, The Cave, which is at #21. For home viewing he recommends the Springsteen-themed drama Blinded By The Light.