A Barclays report on wealthy individuals worldwide notes that 47 percent of rich Chinese intend to move abroad in the next five years
More than a third of Americans are obese, but new pharmaceutical treatments have been slow to take off. Will Contrave figure out how to sell weight-loss drugs in the U.S.?
New data from the CDC show the increase in overdose deaths among whites far outpaced those among other races
The Android One starts at about $105
Calpers thinks hedge funds are too expensive and basically more trouble than they're worth. Could this be the start of a trend?
A business card with a brain can be customized for different recipients
"It's so much more than just a soda for many of us," says Evan Carr, the 26-year-old founder of the Surge Movement
Jeff Brines climbed 1 million vertical feet last year while keeping his day job. Now he's challenging young people to make their own extracurricular odysseys
A report finds high default rates on franchise loans
Here's a familiar scenario: Buy a video camera when the first child comes along. Take loads of video. Stick tapes in a drawer. Shelve camcorder until the next child is born. Pure Digital Technologies CEO Kaplan set out seven years ago to turn that old saw on its head. The company's $130 Flip video camcorder, a compact device where you simply frame your subject in a small screen and press a button to record, made it so easy to shoot video and upload it to a PC or YouTube that even a child can use it. Flip's astounding success has turbocharged video sharing online—and in the process it forced Sony, Samsung and others to create a slew of easy-to-use devices that will compete with it.