Morning Edition for January 24, 2012
Jan 24, 2012 — The two dominant candidates for U.S. Senate from Massachusetts say they want to keep superPAC ads out of the state. Sen. Scott Brown and his Democratic challenger Elizabeth Warren have signed a pledge requiring that each candidate donate half the cost of any outside ad to charity, if that ad either supports their candidacy or attacks their opponent.
Jan 24, 2012 — Theodor Geisel's first book for kids was rejected 27 times before it was finally published in 1937. And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street was inspired by a very ordinary street in Geisel's Massachusetts hometown.
Jan 24, 2012 — Several states are now pushing forward with plans to offer lotteries on the Internet. That's in the aftermath of a federal ruling that states are free to conduct online gambling within their borders. But some worry it opens the door to new bankruptcies and addicted gamblers.
Jan 24, 2012 — David Peacock, the last executives to serve at Anheuser-Busch before and after it was takeover by Belgian brewer InBev, resigned from the company Monday. Peacock has been replaced by Luiz Edmond, but he'll remain as an adviser.
Jan 24, 2012 — Students graduating from college are entering perhaps the toughest, most uncertain job market in generations. Melanie Singer was among them. When she graduated from college in 2010 with a degree in accounting, she thought it would be easy to find a job; it turned out to be anything but.
Jan 24, 2012 — The governor is negotiating a deal that could put tribes in charge of the state's new online gaming enterprise. Casino operators and state officials are closely watching to see what kind of impact online poker will have on their revenue.