Oligarchs that have been crucial supporters of Ukraine President Viktor Yanukovych fear their businesses face credit-ratings downgrades and a loss of export markets
After an undercover video revealed farmworkers abusing cows, DiGiorno Pizza will no longer accept cheese made with milk from that farm
How the Canada Post copes with its decline may presage what the U.S. Postal Service will have to do
Led Zeppelin had refused to license its music to streaming services—until now
FreedomPlus will offer loans of up to $35,000 to consumers with damaged credit scores, because it says it can predict whose scores will rise
Cell biologist Randy Schekman's lab will no longer submit papers to the big-name journals. Here's why
Starbucks, Chick-fil-A, and Texas Roadhouse make Glassdoor’s latest ranking
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
Mark Gehring (lower right), CEO of the three-employee, Madison (Wis.)-based company, which develops tools that allows nontechies to create their own software:
I had two daughters who were learning different levels of algebra in school. But they were learning in a way that was more about memorizing equations rather than understanding the underlying concepts. So we said, "Can we make an algebra workbench, a set of tools to learn math, that would be directed at parents and students and that would be developed by that community?"
But we knew that was a niche market. We started to think, "What if we make a more general platform that lets people in math run with that and lets people in physics do their own thing?" Why don't we change the way software is developed—which is a huge idea. And that was one of our goals—to come up with a big idea, one that was really important.