By one estimate, China's young fitness industry will be worth $6.83 billion by 2018
With Barclays withdrawing, other possibilities might include Cadbury, BP, J.Crew, and Vodafone
Anti-gun activists mistakenly believe they can win "a war for the culture." A year after Newtown, it's easier to buy firearms
Cell biologist Randy Schekman's lab will no longer submit papers to the big-name journals. Here's why
Caps on debit-card swipe fees have brought consumers greater access to free checking accounts at smaller banks, according to researchers at the Kansas City Fed
In a countersuit, the Beastie Boys demand compensation and the removal of a GoldieBlox ad featuring the song,
After climbing to record highs this year, bacon prices are expected to fall as pigs reached record weights
Northwestern's Kellogg School of Management reclaims the top stop after a two-year absence
The Santa Spy Cam app—which superimposes Santa, elves, and even reindeer on moving images of a given home—is an overnight hit with parents who face skeptical kids
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.