It's not uncommon for fragile countries to seize pension assets. That's far less likely in America, but the government still poses a risk to retirement saving
The retailer has pledged to spend an additional $250 billion over the next 10 years on U.S.-made products
Obama can reassure the public and instill confidence that the investigation will be conducted properly
A credit card-size computer lets students choose among 10 operating systems
Oil majors are committing more than $90 billion to oil that costs a lot to extract—deepwater oil deposits, drilling in the Arctic, Canadian oil sands. If prices crash, those companies will be seriously exposed
The deceptively simple symbol is packed with allusions
States whose residents most frequently mention kale on Twitter correlate with liberal voting, while those tweeting about bacon are distinctly more conservative
Banks such as Goldman are giving employees more time off, and young analysts say the changes are making their lives more fun
A law intended to curb demand for material from poachers has antique dealers shopping for real estate
By John Tozzi, Stacy Perman, and Nick Leiber
This summer, BusinessWeek set out on its fifth annual search to find the country's most promising young entrepreneurs. As in previous years, we asked readers to nominate candidates ages 25 and under running their own companies. After the call for nominations ended in August, our staff whittled the batch down to 25 impressive businesses. To read profiles of the finalists and vote for the business you feel holds the most promise, click on. We'll announce the top vote-getters on Nov. 9.
Note: Revenues and traffic numbers are self-reported. To be considered, founders had to be 25 or under when the nomination form was posted in late June.