Hamas has demonstrated that it uses building materials for attack tunnels and underground lairs, not schools, homes, and hospitals
What happened when a bunch of kids took over America’s second-largest burger chain
Before they can be sent home, they need to be housed, fed, and given court dates
The average American spends more time per day on Facebook than on pet care
Cynk had no assets and no revenue. But it got a $6 billion valuation. Then it blew up
The check-in app is now a search app, and its logo has changed accordingly
The company saw 11 percent growth in earned premiums, and it's now the No. 2 auto insurer behind State Farm
Judy Olian offers nine ideas to boost the number of women and other minorities on b-school faculty
For chief executive officers, correlation between pay and stock performance is pretty random, as this chart illustrates
The formerly unthinkable has happened: General Motors, once the world's most powerful corporation, has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in order to reorganize as a smaller, more viable company. In the mid-1960s, GM made half of all vehicles sold in the U.S. and employed more workers than any other company in the nation. But by the late 1970s, the forces that would bring down the industrial giant were already in play: legacy labor costs, competition from foreign automakers, and rising fuel prices. Here's an interactive look at GM's decline since its production peak in 1978.
Data sources: AP, Reuters, Bloomberg, GM, Toyota, Detroit News, state of Michigan, Wall Street Journal, Ward’s AutoInfoBank, IHS Global Insight, Google Finance, Hoover’s, SEC filings, Motor Intelligence, Energy Information Administration
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