Russia's economic problems make it more dependent on China
The ex-Microsoft CEO starts anew as owner of the Los Angeles Clippers, the NBA's most expensive team
What happens in the next seven days will tell us a lot about the potential risk to workers who treated Thomas Eric Duncan
Paul Budnitz is the founder of Ello, the new anti-ad, pro-porn social network for all your most pretentious friends
Defined-contribution plans aren't living up to their promise
A new book surveys the best places to hide out from the digital world
TV programmers rush to the Internet as more and more Americans are starting to watch some, if not all, of their TV shows online
Analysts worry that colleges take liberties with classes that count toward a "liberal arts education"
Small businesses are changing hands at the fastest pace since the recession
Eight months into his five-year presidency, Zuma has a tough job at Davos. Dogged for years by controversy over everything from allegations of corruption (which were ultimately dismissed) and rape (of which he was acquitted) to his divisive public comments on topics such as homosexuality and teenage pregnancy, Zuma must prove his statesmanship to win the respect of other world leaders. South Africa is emerging from its first recession in 17 years, but the rand's rise against the dollar is hurting exports and worsening unemployment. Zuma made his case in a Davos lunch session on Jan. 27 and during a Q&A on Jan. 28, calling South Africa "a candidate for even greater and faster economic growth." One big boost could come this summer, when South Africa plays host to the quadrennial, monthlong soccer World Cup.