The writer of the 1987 thriller disliked the ending that Hollywood put on the movie. A new live adaptation addresses his concerns—but doesn't fix the deeper problem with the story.
As president, Abdel Fattah al-Sisi could be toppled by the same forces that unseated his predecessors.
Recent reforms—and a pending bilateral treaty—would make it easier for U.S. firms to compete in the country. But obstacles to full economic fairness remain.
Her performance as rancher Leslie Lynnton dismantled stereotypes about women and minorities when it graced screens nearly 60 years ago.
Blistering skin, eye damage, and excruciating deaths were just some of the reasons nations decided to ban these substances after World War I.
Any new permanent government will face the choice Morsi had but never made: market economic reforms on the one hand and a command-and-control statist economy on the other.
The hard decisions that need to be made to prevent another tragedy like garment factory collapse that killed over 1,000 people.
Reflections on knowing the late film critic in the early days of his career
The old math no longer applies when it comes to where multinationals choose to open shop.
Moderate justices (read: Kennedy) may hesitate to call same-sex marriage a constitutional right. But these briefs written by military and business leaders may give them a more modest way to strike down the Act.
In 1966, Time magazine's London office told me I wasn't spending enough money on my expense account. It was another world.
Overcoming the vested interests on both sides of the Atlantic will take canny and political muscle.
The '80's reigning aristo-soap has endured culturally. Today's, while diverting, won't.
In his inaugural speech, the president mentioned the obligations of "We the People" as individual citizens. But what's the role of businesses as corporate citizens?
For many practical purposes, it is the White House operations boss -- and not the vice president -- who serves as the nation's deputy president.
Tolstoy's epic novel reveled in the humanity of its characters. Alas, that quality was lost in translation to the screen.
Morsi's power grab has made headlines, but the world's most populous Arab country has even bigger problems on its hands.
The economic benefits could be enormous -- but so could the political challenge.
He's smart, has critical business experience, and could be a valuable negotiator when it comes to avoiding the fiscal cliff.
Talented anchors, judicious use of analysts, and a more-or-less nonpartisan approach made it the channel to watch on election night.