The private train company plans new service to Amsterdam, Provence, Lyon, Marseille, and possibly Barcelona
Ford and other carmakers appear to be squeezing margins just to keep up with production
Researchers say bank tellers receive almost $900 million in government benefits because they have low wages
The recent purchase of Topsy is the 10th acquisition Apple has made this year. What were the other ones?
The doughnut chain plans to add at least 30 new U.S. stores next year and is opening up new markets for franchising
The company says its BioLite HomeStove aimed at developing countries can eliminate 90 percent of the typical emissions created by cooking a meal
Since the arena's capacity is 19,500, it would take 35.4 years for every New York City resident to see him at least once
Northwestern's Kellogg School of Management reclaims the top stop after a two-year absence
Author Laurel Delaney discusses the opportunities and risks for small businesses in a "born global" market of 2.4 billion online consumers
The need for good information design is not just about aesthetics. An enormous volume of invaluable—even life-or-death—data is rendered in slides and graphs. Getting these wrong, Tufte is quick to point out, can cost lives. Here he offers an "analytical disaster" when six sets of similar medical data are put into default PowerPoint designs. The resulting graphs are guilty of practically every design flaw Tufte can name, from meaningless color to "chartjunk," his term for unnecessary visual elements.