Its purchases alarm some right-wing conspiracy theorists, but in fact its ammo buying has been declining for years
Eviction notices rain down on Woodland Park in East Palo Alto
Half-measures won’t help regional lenders weather the next crisis
The camera maker’s Small World in Motion competition highlights how microscopes can enhance science’s understanding of what lies beyond the capacity of the naked eye
The sports apparel company’s new SpeedForm Apollo running shoes were featured in the recent Captain America sequel
Cornell's Johnson Graduate School of Management revamps its curriculum to give students more time for interview prep
Michael Rea, founder of Rx Savings Solutions, says he can pare employers' spending on prescription medications for workers
Probably no automobile better illustrates the changes gripping the industry than Daimler’s two-seat, super-efficient Smart car. The diminutive 55-mpg vehicle is a surprise hit in the U.S., where until recently SUVs accounted for half of new car sales. Perhaps the Smart Car's success shouldn't be such a surprise in a year when gasoline has topped $4 a gallon. Stuttgart-based Daimler, better known for its amply-proportioned Mercedes, has sold more than 11,000 Smarts in the U.S. since the car launched in January, and there's a waiting list. Worldwide, sales neared 70,000 units in the year's first half. The Smart division—a chronic money loser since its debut 10 years ago—is expected finally to post a profit for 2008.