A special holiday in the Beijing region kept 11.7 million vehicles off the road and closed 10,000 factories while the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation summit was in session
Midway through Manchester United's second consecutive terrible season, revenue at the storied soccer club is sliding and share prices are sinking.
Crimea, the former Ukrainian peninsula annexed by Russia, is now witnessing a wave of nationalizations
Tesla is making more cars, but fewer of them are ending up registered to U.S. drivers
The provider of high-interest business loans nears an IPO, on the strength of its data-powered credit analysis—and a network of shady brokers
Would the debate make more sense if net neutrality had a different moniker?
The Newark (N.J.) airport will accept United frequent-flyer miles as payment, a further evolution in making miles a real currency
Lucky fans got to spend two hours cooking Thanksgiving dinner with the Jets quarterback
Twenty years after Dumb and Dumber came out, thousands of entrepreneurs make a living driving tricked-out pet-care vans
Things are looking pretty bleak right now. But, the saying goes, necessity is the mother of invention. So BusinessWeek asked several futurists, including Futurist.com's Glen Hiemstra, consultant David Zach, and author Howard Rheingold, to describe what they'd like to see arise from the current downturn. Notably, our experts didn't think of innovation merely in terms of products or services. These ideas will change the way humans interact with the earth—and with each other.
Business Exchange related topics: