Russians love Putin's dustup with the West. But they've stopped spending money
Why rival discounters are vying for control of Family Dollar Stores
Twitter's head of product, Daniel Graf, must make the service more user-friendly without offending hard-core fans
Yale's Robert Shiller is sending up warning flares. It may be best to ignore him
To minimize flood chaos, turn the hospital upside down
Bayer is marketing Berocca as performance drink, but Australians know what it's really for
Testimony from one selective-college grad who's working as a cashier: "I’m depressed [laughter]."
Advice for a small bed-and-breakfast trying to get on the map for international tourists
Nokia (NOK) veteran Vanjoki is the most visible advocate for the Finnish handset maker's transition from hardware manufacturer to provider of mobile Internet services. As executive vice-president, markets, Vanjoki is responsible for convincing consumers as well as business partners that Nokia's devices are useful for much more than talking and occasionally snapping a photo. The "multimedia computers," as Vanjoki likes to call Nokia smartphones, are becoming gateways to the Internet and services such as social networking, music downloads or navigation. Nokia will need all the determination that the hard-driving Vanjoki, who hunts bear in his spare time, can muster. It's directly taking on Apple, Google, and Research in Motion.