One in four female workers surveyed in China reports having received obscene phone calls or pornographic messages, and almost 10 percent have been propositioned for sex in the workplace
Law firms are suffering in many areas, but patent infringement cases are flourishing
Consumer advocate Nader says the U.S. Postal Service should solicit residential customers to join a consumer action group to help keep post offices afloat with annual dues and creative ideas
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Hedge fund manager John Paulson has reversed dramatic losses with strong results for 2013, far outstripping hedge rivals' meager gains in a strong market
Sriracha is no longer a mere condiment—food manufacturers gigantic and small have turned the spicy, sweet, garlicky, hot sauce into a marketing flavor
After breaking up with Disney, he wants to produce sequels to Beverly Hills Cop and Top Gun
Northwestern's Kellogg School of Management reclaims the top stop after a two-year absence
The Santa Spy Cam app—which superimposes Santa, elves, and even reindeer on moving images of a given home—is an overnight hit with parents who face skeptical kids
By Douglas MacMillan
Since building one of the world's first personal computers in his father's garage, Steve Jobs has never paused in his quest to create great new things. Even when Jobs' star waned in the mid-1980s and Apple ousted him from the company he helped to create, he pounced on the chance to start anew. "It freed me to enter one of the most creative periods of my life," Jobs said in a 2005 speech.
Four years later, on Jan. 14, 2009, health concerns prompted Jobs to announce that he would take a six-month leave of absence, fueling speculation about the direction of the company in his absence. What difference does Steve Jobs make to Apple? Here we take a look at the highs and occasional lows of his tenure.