More Knowledge on the Web
- Adobe's Shift to the Cloud: Is This the Start of a Trend?
- Research Roundup: Foreign Diversification, Social Comparisons and Consumer Identity
- Wharton's 2013 Business Plan Competition: Health Care, Kids, Fashion and More
- As Crowdfunding Grows, the Rewards Increase -- but So Do the Risks
- Beth Comstock and GE: Imagining the Future
- Using Community Libraries to Create Social Change in Rural South Asia
- What Eyewear Startup Warby Parker Sees That Others Don't
- Productivity in the Modern Office: A Matter of Impact
- Fueling Growth in Uncertain Times
- Housing Has Bounced Back, but Capitol Hill Holds the Key to a Sustained Recovery
Reebok sold its EasyTone and RunTone shoes with the claim that they were “a better way to a better butt.” What will a $25 million fine from the FTC mean for the brand? And what does the episode say about consumer belief?
Marketing in India has typically been a top-down process, but with increased consumer interaction, “there are signs of the marketer maturing,” one expert notes.
Amazon significantly expanded its hardware offerings yesterday with the introduction of the $199 Kindle Fire, a new tablet device, and a suite of Kindle e-reader options priced as low as $79. Is the company sparking a price war? Will its diversification open new markets for handheld devices?
Stocks in the U.S. today are stuck near the levels of 10 years ago, raising the question: Are they still the best investment for the long run? Jeremy Siegel, author of “Stocks for the Long Run: The Definitive Guide to Financial Market Returns and Long-Term Investment Strategies,” says stocks still beat the alternatives.
On a visit to India earlier this week, GE CEO Jeffrey Immelt was optimistic about the company’s expansion in the country — both in jobs and facilities.
What impact will the U.N. debate on Palestinian statehood have on Israel’s standing in the global economy?
Does a big restructuring as Spain’s Telefónica rolls out a new division in London mark a new era of corporate country hopping?
Hewlett-Packard’s decision to replace CEO Leo Apotheker with Meg Whitman, former CEO of eBay, has raised a few eyebrows. And also some questions: Is she the right choice? And what should her first move be?