Can a new governor, an oligarch from the region, restore calm in the face of a depressed economy, corruption, and a pro-Russian political establishment?
Lamborghini, Ferrari, Maserati, McLaren, and Porsche are all popular among the filthy rich
The U.S. provides hope that much of the world could eventually avoid both malnutrition and excess nutrition
Microsoft's Xbox One sales need a big boost from exclusive game Titanfall
Comcast might please shareholders by spinning off some 3 million subscribers. How long could the new cable company survive independently?
Groups representing professional photographers prefer to develop ways to pay image creators in place of Getty's tolerance for Web embedding
DIsney's MyMagic+ technology may make a trip to Disney World more magical—or creep customers out
European MBA programs compete with top-tier U.S. schools for the best students at home and abroad
Research suggests that women may turn to entrepreneurship after 50 to support themselves in retirement
Super Bowl commercials cost as much as $3 million this year, but the contest between the Arizona Cardinals and the Pittsburgh Steelers wasn't an advertising blockbuster. Longtime marketers such as General Motors (GM) and FedEx (FDX) pulled out of the game, and marketers were snapping up discounted airtime right up to kickoff. BusinessWeek's advertising and marketing mavens—Jon Fine, Burt Helm, and David Kiley—settled down with a bucket of wings and a dose of disbelief at some of the branding plays they were forced to witness. Behold their picks and pans of Super Bowl advertising, 2009.