After two decades of policy focus, China has big advantages. But the U.S. still has ways to get in on the Africa game
Coca-Cola’s North America president, Sandy Douglas, oversees a relaunch of America’s No. 1 soft drink
New rules are intended to encourage federal contractors to settle, rather than risk violations that can cost them government work
How will strapping on Google Glass or a smart watch when you're at work affect privacy and productivity?
Lisbon is not Paris. But Portuguese taxes have their allure
The drab choking poster is getting a makeover by artists, whether it needs it or not
Women are increasingly downing hard alcohol at work events. So what should you order? A female bartender creates the perfect networking cocktail
According to a business school professor with years of research in negotiation bias toward women, flirting can't be ruled out as a strategy
The historic house called Stetson Mansion gets top marks on TripAdvisor
By Jeff Jarvis
HarperCollins/HarperBusiness; 272 pages; $26.99
The first decade of the 21st century has seen companies and industries struggle to come to terms with how to exist and operate in a truly networked age. Google has enjoyed more success than most. In this useful read, Jarvis attempts to reverse-engineer the company's success to show how others could benefit from employing Google's way of thinking. Displaying a mischievous wit and boundless creativity, Jarvis offers up his personal vision of a bold, new world.
See Jeff Jarvis in conversation with Bloomberg BusinessWeek technology editor Peter Elstrom
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