For years the Dutch have been courting Russian business. Now they want their dead back
Traffic to Chipotle Mexican Grill increased in the second quarter, despite price increases
It remains to be seen whether any religious groups with federal contracts will argue that they should be allowed to discriminate if they want to
The exurbs might look pretty attractive if sitting in a car resembled hanging out on a moving couch.
A months-long public-relations debacle is taking a heavy toll on the operators of dark pools
Foldscope is a pocket-size microscope for diagnosing disease in the developing world
The assumed risks include the possibility of being struck by objects or machines; attacked by wildlife; burned by fire; electrocuted by live wires. Sounds fun!
Not everyone thinks it's best to wear pants when trying to land a job
Most employees won't get rich from equity stakes, but generous incentives can help startups woo in-demand talent
By Kiyoshi Togashi
By Reena Jana
Procter & Gamble (PG) and other multinationals are taking low-cost products initially developed for emerging markets and adapting them for bargain-hungry audiences in North America, Europe, Japan, and Australia. In the past, corporations stripped away features to offer them at low prices to people in developing countries, often adding details based on local research on user habits and needs. Now the opposite process, called "trickle-up innovation," is happening. Here's a look at trickle-up in action.