For years the Dutch have been courting Russian business. Now they want their dead back
The bulk of the cuts, which amount to about 13 percent of Allergan’s workforce, will hit research and development
Calling for the right fiscal policy is wise. But is Congress capable of wise fiscal policy?
The exurbs might look pretty attractive if sitting in a car resembled hanging out on a moving couch.
A months-long public-relations debacle is taking a heavy toll on the operators of dark pools
Foldscope is a pocket-size microscope for diagnosing disease in the developing world
The assumed risks include the possibility of being struck by objects or machines; attacked by wildlife; burned by fire; electrocuted by live wires. Sounds fun!
Not everyone thinks it's best to wear pants when trying to land a job
Most employees won't get rich from equity stakes, but generous incentives can help startups woo in-demand talent
Still embattled after a bruising five-month campaign that repulsed Microsoft's $45 billion takeover bid, Yahoo! (YHOO) CEO and co-founder Yang must find ways to recharge growth at the struggling Internet portal. Despite speculation that Yahoo might be interested in buying Time Warner's AOL unit, Yang is publicly banking on new services such as a display-advertising system announced on Sept. 24. But activist investor Carl Icahn and two of his cohorts on Yahoo's board, along with many other shareholders, still favor a deal with Microsoft. Meantime, regulators are scrutinizing a proposed search ad deal with Google that Yahoo says would bring in $800 million a year. So Yang's running room is short. And with the economy already slowing the growth of Yahoo's mainstay display advertising revenues, his effort to keep Yahoo independent faces steep odds.