Beleaguered brewers want Germany's 500-year-old beer purity law, the Reinheitsgebot, included on UNESCO's World Heritage List
With JC Penney's same-store sales up and e-commerce growing, investors worry that the company is sacrificing unit profit for volume
The president calls income inequality "the defining challenge of our time" and links it to decreased social mobility
The simple idea that changed the way people communicate: What if you could get your work e-mail while not at work?
Walter Friedman's Fortune Tellers chronicles the careers of America's first economic forecasters
Amazon is eager to dispatch drones bearing small retail orders, but it's not even clear if any penalties might apply to property owners who shoot down pilotless aircraft flying over their land
It's releasing its new Turbo Fast series in batches around the holidays, when kids do their most viewing
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
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