Laws banning children from working are often counterproductive. A better approach is to give parents incentives to send their kids to school
Tablets remain a problem in a record-breaking quarter
From Michael Dunn's trial in Florida to discord over open-carry laws in Colorado, the debate about gun control has driven Americans to indulge their worst behavior
The company misses earnings forecasts, drops its 2015 profit goal, and regroups
Chinese millionaires are moving in—and building up—in Arcadia, Calif.
A new book surveys the best places to hide out from the digital world
The two tech giants fight over market share and patents but not over the NBA superstar
The company did not sign an accord to enforce stricter labor rules in Bangladesh by a deadline set by the school
Small businesses are changing hands at the fastest pace since the recession
Leader, Conservative Party
Cameron has been to Davos before, but never with the kind of profile he now enjoys as the likely next Prime Minister of the United Kingdom. If current polls hold, his Conservative Party—known as the Tories—looks likely to beat the Labour Party headed by current Prime Minister Gordon Brown in national elections that must occur before mid-summer. That puts Cameron under an intense spotlight at Davos, where he will be meeting business and political leaders as the presumptive next British leader—but he certainly can't act that way, given that Brown could somehow pull out a surprise win.