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It seems like common sense that acting in their own self-interest makes people happy. But two Wharton researchers argue that, often, it actually makes them feel guilty if they think the reward comes at the expense of others. In a new paper, the researchers find that people were actually happier when a “selfish” decision was imposed on them.
With Indian consumers climbing on the health and nutrition bandwagon, food and beverage multinationals are tweaking their brands and strategies to suit that platform.
Tomorrow morning, why not print out your coffee pot, your mug and some chocolates to go with them — oh, and a bicycle to ride to work.
The Indian government’s decision not to extend its FDI reforms to e-commerce is a setback for multinationals like Amazon — but it’s an opportunity for domestic players to innovate and hone their services, experts say.
When Burberry recently issued an unexpected profit warning, the news sent a shudder through the luxury industry. Is this a sign of slower growth all around, or is Burberry’s an isolated case?
Men who shave their heads may save money on hair products. But according to recent research, they may achieve another benefit: a bump in perceptions about their dominance.
Although the workforce is becoming increasingly globalized, understanding cultural norms is still a vital part of successfully recruiting and retaining employees, a new study of practices in the Asia-Pacific region shows.
Some states are crippling new health insurance rules that would otherwise reduce health disparities between many uninsured minorities and young adults, and most other Americans. And, that will probably cost more, not less.