ABC's Elisabeth Leamy reported on playgrounds that get hot in the sun on "Good Morning America." Apparently, they get so hot they can burn children, which may require government regulation.

Lou Dobbs of CNN's "Lou Dobbs Tonight," blames the President, Congress, and the FDA for the continuing salmonella problem, even though they just changed to a different vegetable as the source for the outbreak.

CBS reports that tomatoes are "safe again," after the industry has lost millions. After such bad coverage unecessarily hurt the tomato industry, the media goes after another produce: peppers.

"Good Morning America" reported positively about the economy for a change of pace. ABC reported that big business earnings are up, technology is booming, and the Indymac failure is not a result of a bad economy.

ABC's Chris Cuomo discusses how the bad economy is leading to higher divorce, while six days ago, NBC's Natalie Morales said the bad economy was forcing people to stay together.

ABC investigator Brian Ross makes more frightening remarks about the bank situation, predicting more failures. Mellody Hobson, President of Ariel Investments, provides a voice of reason. "We're sparking some fears here."

The "Today Show's" Matt Lauer speaks with CNBC's Erin Burnett about the Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac problem. Lauer asks, "How did they get themselves in this situation?"

CBS's "The Early Show" reporter Maggie Rodriguez speaks with Sheila Bair, chairman of the FDIC. Rodriguez employs the techniques of interrupting and speaking over. Still though, Bair's message is heard: no need to panic.

"Good Morning America's" Sam Champion speaks with Gay Browne, author of the "Greenopia" city guides. The book can help you live a "greener" life with suggestions on "pet stores, nail salons, even burial services."

"Good Morning America" reporter Robin Roberts panics over the safety of people's money in banks. "I know there are some images of people feeling like people are stuffing their mattresses like they did back in the Depression."