China's per capita consumption of antibiotics—often misprescribed—is ten times higher than Americans. Health authorities have launched a campaign to curb dangerous overuse.
Labor groups get a 13.5 percent stake in the new airline, but whether pilots cash in depends on pending tax decisions and other factors
His former chief economic adviser calls for a trillion-dollar-plus stimulus based on infrastructure investment
Internet gate-keeper ICANN is expanding the number of top-level domains in 2014. Businesses that settled for clunky names can start reserving better versions
Hedge funds are badly trailing the broader market, which makes their fees and restrictions less palatable to investors
A Dell executive turned entrepreneur is cleaning up by exporting Made-in-USA air purifiers to people in polluted Chinese cities
Pitting Team U.S.A. against a top-seeded tiger such as Germany could lead to carnage, but it sounds like a battle made for TV
Northwestern's Kellogg School of Management reclaims the top stop after a two-year absence
Immigrant entrepreneurs and companies with intellectual property are more likely to hire
By Douglas MacMillan
In his new book, What Would Google Do? (Collins Business, 2009), blogger and journalism professor Jeff Jarvis examines the search giant's success for lessons that are applicable in other fields. He finds plenty. He thinks that Google (GOOG) and the Web-connected world it represents require businesses in almost every industry to rethink their relationships with customers, suppliers, and employees.
In media, for example, people can wake up every morning and use the search engine to construct a newspaper different from the day before. In real estate, people may buy houses without ever setting foot in a real estate office. How do existing businesses survive the upheaval? How are newcomers profiting from these profound changes? This BusinessWeek slide show explains Jarvis' ideas about how the lessons of Google could be applied in 18 different fields.