China's gender pay gap has widened dramatically over the past two decades, just as female boardroom participation has dropped
On Saturday, the popular website Nutelladay.com and its social-media channels will go dark in response to Ferrero's cease-and-desist letter
For gaining State Department insights, Fox News' James Rosen had e-mails and phone records searched and was labeled an "aider and abettor and/or co-conspirator"
Yahoo's purchase of the hip media company is a feather in the cap of the Big Apple's tech community
The failed bank seeks added payments for derivatives contracts that were unwound after it filed for bankruptcy
The Cantabrian capital's digital nervous system cuts costs
The ousted Groupon founder says he's recorded a seven-song instructional album for young people. Here are some covers for inspiration
Looking for ethics? Set your GPS to Notre Dame or BYU
Quit-smoking apps get hot in a $1 billion market
By Jennifer L. Schenker
Every year, the Geneva-based World Economic Forum honors as "Tech Pioneers" anywhere from 30 to 50 companies offering new technologies or business models that could advance the global economy and have a positive impact on people's lives. More than half of this year's 34 honorees hail from outside the U.S. Twelve come from Europe, three from Asia, two from Africa, and one from South America. The companies were chosen by an independent panel of venture capitalists and industry experts. (BusinessWeek correspondent Jennifer L. Schenker served on the jury.) Click on to read about these leaders of tomorrow.
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