The three-fingered salute from The Hunger Games has become a popular sign of resistance in Thailand to the military-backed government
With unions unable to muster large numbers, labor groups experiment with a different kind of strike
The regional Fed bank is exempt from the Freedom of Information Act, for one thing
Tech companies are pleading for more visas to address a problem scholars say they made up
It's far easier for the rich to move from country to country. When they go, why should they get to take all the money they've accumulated by virtue of living here?
Twist, stretch, twirl: a day in the life of a candy cane
Students who admit to sexual assault “deserve some consideration,” a UVA administrator said in a video interview
Few small businesses have a real, rational marketing budget. Here’s why that’s OK
Optics company Jenoptik (JENG.DE) has its origins in a Jena microscope laboratory started in the late 19th century. The company has emerged from a traumatic past that included being split up by the U.S. and Soviet governments after World War II. In 1990 a German government privatization agency carved out Jenoptik from the eastern company's operations. By 1998, Jenoptik was listed on the Frankfurt stock exchange. It now produces specialized lasers, sensors, and other technology used for everything from semiconductor production to hair removal and space exploration. Sales last year hit €548.3 million ($818.3 million at current rates).