After two decades of policy focus, China has big advantages. But the U.S. still has ways to get in on the Africa game
Coca-Cola’s North America president, Sandy Douglas, oversees a relaunch of America’s No. 1 soft drink
New rules are intended to encourage federal contractors to settle, rather than risk violations that can cost them government work
How will strapping on Google Glass or a smart watch when you're at work affect privacy and productivity?
Lisbon is not Paris. But Portuguese taxes have their allure
The drab choking poster is getting a makeover by artists, whether it needs it or not
Women are increasingly downing hard alcohol at work events. So what should you order? A female bartender creates the perfect networking cocktail
According to a business school professor with years of research in negotiation bias toward women, flirting can't be ruled out as a strategy
The historic house called Stetson Mansion gets top marks on TripAdvisor
Photo Illustrations by Ray Vella
By Jeremy Quittner and John Tozzi
In any economy, a part-time business can bring in extra income, give you a fallback plan if you lose your job, or plant the seed for a larger venture. In a downturn, it's hard to argue with preparing a backup plan. Of course, starting a business is always risky, and you will almost surely spend more than you make at first. Previously, we offered advice for recently laid-off workers considering going into business for themselves. Now we're offering snapshots of 20 part-time solo business ventures that could turn into full-fledged businesses, including tips on getting started and links to in-depth articles.