|Filed Under:||Business & Finance|
|Posts on Regator:||8002|
|Posts / Week:||18.5|
|Archived Since:||June 30, 2009|
Thaler’s work shows that assuming human beings are predictably irrational is the most rational approach to studying their behavior.
Donna Hicks, a scholar at Harvard, says the lessons from her research on violence apply to interactions with family, friends, and mentees.
The U.S. labor market lost 33,000 jobs in September.
For almost 30 years, he has played mentor to a growing professional community as Kansas City’s KC Wolf.
Joe Kaeser, who leads the German conglomerate, talks trade, job training, and Donald Trump.
Dave Gilboa says it’s important to find a mentor “who can tell you when you are being delusional.”
It fell thanks to government policies, not the expansion of the economy, researchers found.
Fraudulent activity will likely start to show up in Americans’ credit history—which many employers use to evaluate prospective hires.
In the middle of the 20th century, Sears accounted for a full percentage point of U.S. GDP. By the early 21st century, it was in steep decline. What happened?
When the Senate Banking Committee summoned the company's CEO to describe its progress, there wasn't much to report.
IBM pioneered telecommuting. Now it wants people back in the office.
Following the massacre in Las Vegas, firearm manufacturers saw their stock prices edge up.
Getting money into the pockets of ordinary Americans is easy. Why can’t the White House do it?
The criminologist Geoffrey Alpert says that it’s not just the substance of constructive criticism that matters—it’s also whom that criticism comes from.
Political scientists and economists don't think so, but many Republicans—who want to turn national programs over to local control—do.
The 150-year-old marketing strategy casts professional athletics as an escape from, rather than a part of, American corporate culture.
How did Josh Tetrick’s vegan-mayonnaise company become a Silicon Valley darling—and what is he really selling?
GOP lawmakers from blue states are protesting the elimination of a popular deduction that could force many middle-class families to pay more—and sink President Trump’s bill in the House.
The island will likely get the short-term help it needs. But that will do little to help its ongoing fiscal crisis.
When the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center analyzed the proposal, it found that the vast majority of benefits would go to corporations and the top 1 percent of earners.