“More Chinese NGOs are adopting a rights-based perspective for public advocacy,” says one observer
The TV chief turned a fusty channel into a juggernaut by taking the history out of History
San Jose wants the Oakland A's. The A's want San Jose. What's holding things up?
Internet connectivity is no longer required, matching Sony's PlayStation 4
A debate between Ribbit Capital's Micky Malka and Tangent Capital's Jim Rickards changed audience members' minds about the virtual currency
A startup makes socks with sensors woven into the fabric so runners can keep track of everything that happens to their feet during a jog
United and Delta will measure the passenger's financial value to the airline instead of the miles she's logged
Business students may think their choice of major makes them career-saavy, but PayScale says they're the most underemployed college graduates of all
Dean of the Rotman School of Management at the University of Toronto since 1998, Martin, 53, is a keen proponent of the discipline of design thinking, or as he describes it, "integrative thinking." A prolific author, Martin has one foot in business and the other in design and acts as an eloquent and forceful liaison between the two disciplines. (Martin's 13 years with Monitor, a strategy consulting firm in Cambridge, Mass., probably prepared him for this arbitration role.) A director at Thomson Reuters and Research in Motion (RIMM), he was recently to be found calling for a radical rethinking of the MBA program, making the case that unleashing class after class of "jargon-spewing economic vandals" is perhaps a less than smart strategy.