The U.K. is the top pick for high school students, and the U.S. is most popular for undergrad and graduate studies
A presentation by Western States Petroleum Association, one of the most powerful oil and gas lobbies, details an elaborate plan to thwart California's move away from fossil fuels
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Ricardo Reyes previously ran communications at Tesla until 2012
The Wall Street investment bank has a new measure of consumer spending power it says points to "ending the year on a strong note"
How to cope with a traveler's headache: a winter storm across the East Coast on a day when 46 million Americans hit the roads and airports
Graduate students get paid close to the minimum wage to do high-level coding work for tech companies
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By Bruce Einhorn
The global recession may be showing some signs of easing, but try telling that to any foreign visitor to Japan. During the worst of the crisis, the Japanese yen soared against the dollar and other currencies. That slammed profits at Japanese exporters such as Toyota, Sony, and Panasonic. It also drove up the cost of living in Tokyo and other big Japanese cities. Indeed, Japanese cities are in four out of the top five slots in the annual ranking of the world's priciest cities by ECA International, a global human resources firm. The only non-Japanese city in the top five was Luanda, the capital of Angola. For more on the world's most expensive cities, read on.