Measures that target Russia’s core industries will depress consumption and investment
Tim Kobe, the man behind the Apple Store's signature touches, remembers what Jobs taught him about retail design
In offering conflicting opinions within hours, two federal courts have set up a fight at the Supreme Court over the Affordable Care Act
Xiaomi Chief Executive Officer Lei Jun unveils the Mi4, a metal-backed iPhone-esque smartphone with a 5-inch display, the latest Qualcomm Snapdragon chip, and a $320 price tag
A months-long public-relations debacle is taking a heavy toll on the operators of dark pools
The furniture manufacturer of midcentury classics acquires its largest retail outlet
That an accordion-playing parodist has become one of the most enduring musical acts of our time is, well, a little weird
A new report shows young college-educated professionals will wait a long time to see the financial rewards of their degree.
Profiled companies pay the recruiting service, but job-seekers don't
Author: Amar Bhidé
Publisher: Princeton University Press
Despite widespread corporate fears that India and China would surpass the U.S. in inventing new technologies, Bhidé, a Columbia Business School professor, provides a provocative, counterintuitive case as to why the U.S. should support the training of foreign workers and research activities by foreign companies. Why? American companies can benefit, he says—pointing out, for example, that many of the acclaimed features on the iPod were actually developed abroad.
Read a column by Arindam Bhattacharya on India and China as rising innovation forces.