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Business Daily

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Business Daily

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Das tägliche Ringen um Geld und Arbeit - beleuchtet von der BBC.
Das tägliche Ringen um Geld und Arbeit - beleuchtet von der BBC.

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  • Business Weekly
    In just over a month world leaders will meet for a decisive climate change summit - we’ll ask if politicians are willing to accept the end of exponential economic growth in order to protect the planets resources. We’ll hear why gas prices are spiralling and ask why small energy firms weren’t better prepared to withstand rising prices. As a new high speed train line is planned for Egypt we’ll take a close look at this new infrastructure project and ask if it will help deliver new prosperity to a country dogged by economic troubles. And, we’ll hear from the song writers campaigning for clear credits on streaming platforms. Business Weekly is presented by Lucy Burton and produced by Gareth Barlow.
    9/25/2021
    49:28
  • After Merkel: What German companies want
    Small and medium-sized companies in Germany, the famous "Mittelstand", are fundamental to the German economy, employing more than 60% of the country's workers, according to official figures. Chancellor Angela Merkel is stepping down after sixteen years at the helm, so whichever party gets the biggest share of the votes this weekend, the election heralds a change of the country's leadership. What do the Mittelstand companies want from a new leader and his or her government? In Stuttgart Victoria Craig speaks to Jona Christians, CEO of electric vehicle company, Sono motors, about the measures he thinks are vital to support innovation and new technology. For Michael Goepfarth, whose company, Scio automation, designs automated systems to help customers from bakeries to car companies, the biggest bugbear is over-regulation. While Dr Peter Weigmann, boss of Wafios, which has been making springs since 1893, fears that potential tax rises might have an adverse effect on business and force his company to relocate some of its production. The business climate at this pivotal moment is put in context by Professor Winfried Weber of Mannheim University of Applied Sciences, who still lives in the former watchmaking factory once owned by his family. Presenter: Victoria Craig Producers: Stephen Ryan and Philippa Goodrich Image: Wafios spring and metal bending factory. Copyright: BBC
    9/24/2021
    17:28
  • Can Ethiopia be brought back from the brink?
    The country is embroiled in an internal war which has taken a huge humanitarian toll with thousands killed and millions displaced. But that's not the only damage being done to Africa's second most populous nation. The war has incurred a huge economic cost too. As the US threatens further sanctions, Vivienne Nunis asks if Ethiopia can be brought back from the brink. She speaks to Yemane Nagish from the BBC’s Tigrinya service in Nairobi, Will Davison, aformer correspondent based in the country and now an Ethiopia analyst at the International Crisis Group, Irmgard Erasmus Irmgard, the senior financial economist at Oxford Economics Africa in Cape Town and Faisal Roble, a US-based analyst who specialises in the Horn of Africa. (Picture credit: AFP)
    9/23/2021
    18:35
  • US war on e-cigarettes
    The Federal Drugs Administration has withdrawn nearly a million e-cigarettes from the US market. Does this signal a turning point for the vaping industry? Small manufacturers like Amanda Wheeler, owner of Jvapes in Arizona and president of the American Vapor Manufacturers Association, are concerned about heavier regulation, as she tells Joshua Thorpe. Tim Phillips, managing director of ECigIntelligence, explains the impact of heavier regulation on the wider e-cigarette industry. In the UK, Public Health England promotes vaping as a method to stop smoking, as we hear from Jamie Hartmann-Boyce, associate professor at the Nuffield Department of Primary Care Health Sciences, at the University of Oxford. But Desmond Jenson, a lawyer at the Public Health Law Center at the Mitchell Hamline School of Law in Minnesota argues that regulators need to do more to tackle a youth vaping epidemic. (Picture: a woman vaping. Credit: Getty Images.)
    9/22/2021
    18:34
  • World gas prices surge
    Today small energy firms among those struggling to stay afloat as world gas prices spiral. Ed Butler hears from Peter McGirr, who runs Green energy, a UK gas and electricity firm supplying about a quarter of a million households. Higher energy prices could lead to all types of additional business challenges. Sven Holester is the Norwegian President and CEO of Yara, Europe's second largest producer of commercial fertiliser. He says the spike in energy prices has already affected his firm's production. The cost of higher gas is affecting food prices, fertiliser, even abattoirs. But is it all Russia's fault? We ask Dieter Helm, professor of economic policy at the University of Oxford. Producer: Benjie Guy (Picture: The Slavyanskaya compressor station, the starting point of the Nord Stream 2 offshore natural gas pipeline.)
    9/21/2021
    17:28

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