Charlie Brennan – Monday, February 11th – Will an American be the next Pope? CBS’s Sabina Castelfranco live from Rome, Italy.
Could an American be the next Pope? Charlie talks with CBS Correspondent in Rome, Sabina Castelfranco. He also talks with Col. Jeff McCausland about drones and defense budget cuts; and with Al Goldman about the state of the stock market.
Charlie talks with Michael Hall of Cardinals Care; with Steve Futterman about last night’s Golden Globe Awards; and with Investment Advisor Al Goldman about the state of the stock market.
Charlie talks with StL Cards Broadcaster Mike Shannon; with Investment Advisor Larry Swedroe; and hosts a pro/con on Missouri’s Prop. A, increasing the cigarette tax.
Charlie talks with U.S. Cong. Todd Akin, his first local interview since his comments last week about women and rape; and with David Paleologos about political polling numbers; with Astronaut Col Bill Pogue about the death of Neil Armstrong; and with Al Goldman on the state of the stock market.
Charlie talks with Go! St. Louis Marathon Winner Jackie Pirtle-Hall; with Scott Avery of the O’Fallon, MO, Fire Protection District about firefighters pay, benefits and Select Comfort mattresses; with SIUE’s Prof. Gary Mayer about its upcoming Botball competition; with STL City’s Bill Siedhoff about moving the City’s homeless, again; and with Financial Advisor Al Goldman about the state of the current stock market.
Dale Rosenthal, a finance professor at the University of Illinois, says gains could be the result of high-risk, high-reward investments.
A collapsed euro could hurt seniors here, but also help homebuyers shopping for a cheaper interest rate.
“When the Cardinals win the World Series, the stock market rises 13 percent, on average in the following year, and that’s more than any other team that’s won the series at least four times.”
Charlie talks with Charlene Bry, author of “Ladue Found”, and with NYU Economics Prof. Richard Sylla about the long-term outlook for stocks.
Congress should come back to Washington to restore the public’s confidence and to reassure the public that the U.S. will not go into another recession.