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
What began as a live video "lifecast" of Yale graduate Justin Kan in 2005 has grown into a platform that lets anyone produce his or her own live broadcasts over the Web. Each month, some 35 million people watch Justin.tv videos, which range from live coverage of sports and music events to streaming footage of puppies. The 15-person company expects to take in $5 million in revenues this year—mostly from users who pay $10 per month for "pro accounts," which allow them to watch video on the site during peak hours in certain countries, where access would otherwise be limited.
YouNoodle on Justin.tv