Africa's second-most-populous country (after Nigeria) stands out for its robust economic growth
The U.S. Postal Service should follow Norway Post’s lead by ending Saturday delivery and digitizing the mail stream
The exemption for so-called white-collar workers is stretchy and vague, which benefits neither workers nor genuine managers
Masayoshi Son is promising a "massive price war" with cable if he can combine T-Mobile with Sprint
In a divergence of fortunes few would have predicted, U.S. stocks are doing fine while China's market founders
How a dedicated and determined group of engineers—many of them Google or Y Combinator alums—worked to save Obamacare
Jack Daniel's is selling an Ol' Blue Eyes bottle for a price the singer would never have paid
After a year-long experiment, the school reached new students and sharpened teaching skills
States are investing in big data technologies, sharing information, and pursuing additional strategies to collect unpaid taxes
I was at a global brands conference this week along with George Neill, corporate vp of global marketing and he showed me the new tattooed cell phones Motorola is selling. I think tattooing products with personal designs is a very cool idea. The tattoos I saw were OK and you can put sports insignias on. But I hope Motorola is hip enough to let people REALLY personalize their cells.
I spent some time birding in the Ecuadorian Amazon a while back and my guide was an Achuan Indian who had the most amazing face paintings. They were incredible designs. The book, The Spears of Twilight: Life and Death in the Amazon Jungle,” by Philippe Descola, has photos of the Achuar and their face paintings. George, check it out. I’d buy a Razr with one of these face paintings in a second.