The colour of the bowl is intriguing. As Carnival Glass is notoriously difficult to photograph, I was assuming that the bowl was quite possibly marigold and had just photographed oddly, with a pinkish cast. It crossed my mind that it might even be red, but it's just not deep or dark enough, and I am sure I can see a more typical orangey colouring and iridescence. So perhaps what we should ask if is it possible for you, Red Eagle, to take another photo sometime, perhaps in natural light outside? That should help us to be more certain of the colour.
Marigold Carnival is clear glass that has been iridised with a "marigold" spray. To be marigold, it must be on clear base glass. Anything else, and it is not strictly marigold.
To see and determine the base color (which is, in all but two main instances, the colour by which the Carnival is actually known**) try and locate a part of the item which is not iridised. On a bowl or plate, this will usually be on the collar base. If you then hold the piece up to the light you should be able to see the base glass colour.
** I said there were two main instances where the base glass colour does not determine the name/colour. One is MARIGOLD and the other is SMOKE. In these two instances the base glass is clear and the iridescence is what determines the colour.
Pink Carnival is a rare colour in old, classic Carnival Glass. Fenton made some extremely rare examples (on the Holly compote for example) and Dugan-Diamond made a pink in their Afterglow range - but again it is very seldom seen. The maker who produced the most pink Carnival was Riihimaki. A touch of selenium in the batch gave it a distinctive pink colour. Note that the iridescence is marigold though, so it's not always easy to spot at first glance.
In old Classic Carnival it would be called pink Carnival really. Though the Dugan-Diamond version is Afterglow pink (great name!). Riihimaki's pink has been referred to as Rio pink. It can also be called marigold on pink base glass - for absolute precision.
There is clear Carnival too. It would have a pastel, almost clear iridescence. White carnival is different again as it is acid etched/obscured. There are many colours in Classic old Carnival (I've identified more than 60). If you add modern Carnival too, the number would go through the roof.
Contemporary Carnival can be found much more easily in pink. Boyd, Smith, Fenton and Imperial have all made plenty of it. The various modern makers have their own trade names for pinks.
I am certainly aware of some glass that has been found with Beverly Crystal - Poland stickers, in a Golden Cherub design. I am not aware of repro as in fake "old" carnival from Poland.
Very likely, though, there is iridised, press moulded glass being made in Eastern Europe. I know Zabowice has done some.
I am not sure if I have covered all the questions here - it's a huge topic. Colour is possibly the most widely discussed and most hotly disputed area of Carnival (IMHO).