After years as an underground remedy, Pedialyte is now being marketed to partying adults. Problem is, it’s no more helpful than water.
Research hasn’t yet borne out whether sports breed go-getters or whether they attract kids with a knack for navigating the professional world.
There are two types of people in the world: those with hundreds of unread messages, and those who can’t relax until their inboxes are cleared out.
Potentially deadly car parts shouldn’t be the least of everyone’s worries—but they shouldn’t be the most urgent, either.
A new survey takes stock of the people on the ground who provide services like Uber’s and Instacart’s—as well as those workers’ needs and wants.
An extra inch correlates with an estimated $800 in increased annual earnings.
In the Mexican state of Baja California, the government is moving toward subsidizing workers’ pay. Could that catch on in America?
Or Mailchimp, or Audible, or LegalZoom
People with lower incomes have just as much of an appetite for information, but few media outlets keep them in mind. Can that imbalance be fixed?
A conversation with the CEO of Private Islands Inc.
People avoid going out by themselves because they think they'll appear antisocial, but it turns out they'll end up having a lot more fun than they expected.
Everyone knew you were probably illegal all along.
Formalwear elicits feelings of power, which change some mental processes.
The league shed its nonprofit status, giving the public one less thing to criticize.
Presenting American poverty as monochrome isn't just inaccurate—it reinforces the widespread belief that skin color has something to do with industriousness.
By presenting the same limited information to fliers in a very different way, carriers might be able to make everyone a little less aggravated.
It's well documented that people paying with plastic are willing to spend more than when paying with cash—a phenomenon everyone fancies themselves immune to.
Even for a company that's trying to produce driverless cars and "solve" mortality, getting employees to overcome their own biases is a challenge.
What do you get when you mix corporate interest with religiously motivated temperance? A whole lot of Budweiser.
On the present imperfections and compelling potential of Skype's real-time translation