|Filed Under:||Business & Finance|
|Posts on Regator:||10596|
|Posts / Week:||35.9|
|Archived Since:||June 30, 2009|
Darrell Winfield, star of the most successful campaign in tobacco history, sold the spirit of the cowboy to American men—and, surprisingly, women too.
According to the company, at least 35,000 Americans spend the year's most romantic evening eating beef sliders at the fast-food chain. This year, I was one of them.
At the heart of the media's chattiest technology is a hollow sharing economy. A personal investigation into just how little traffic Twitter's maelstrom actually contributes to websites.
Oftentimes from each other, LinkedIn's data suggests
The company's plan to deliver packages by unmanned air hit a snag on Sunday after draft regulations prohibit remote piloting.
Sometimes, you're San Francisco. Sometimes, you're Flint.
As National Adjunct Walkout Day approaches, activists are wondering how to galvanize a collection of workers who drift from campus to campus.
A program in Vermont makes homeownership more accessible by covering down payments and then splitting the resulting profits.
Nevada now employs 60 percent fewer construction workers than it did during the housing boom. Some found new careers. Others left the country.
So why are some of them folding now?
Health problems associated with job-related anxiety account for more deaths each year than Alzheimer's disease or diabetes.
In a country where cattle are considered sacred, they're also paradoxically becoming a lucrative export.
In her 1932 Atlantic article, "Put Your Husband in the Kitchen," the writer mocks people who have lost sight of the purpose of work—men, mostly.
The tech giant is worth $700 billion and is issuing bonds in Switzerland.
Coca-Cola wants Americans to buy its new, hyper-fortified milk—regardless of what nutrients their diets actually lack.
Yes, Big Pharma is making profits off immunizations. But that doesn't mean anyone should skip the shots.
One successful program pays for an intensive training class, subsidizes wages for the jobless, and has an 80 percent placement rate. Can it be scaled?
A new paper employs a simple technique—counting words in patent texts—to trace the history of American invention, from chemistry to computers.
Hybrid cars are more or less functionally the same, but one came to dominate the market because of its purposefully weird design.
Profits once flowed to higher wages or increased investment. Now, they enrich a small number of shareholders.