Houses made in a factory are a cheap and energy-efficient way for poorer Americans to become homeowners—plus, these days, the mass-produced units can be pretty spiffy.
A new report shows that an M.B.A. in corporate strategy brings in $64,000 more than one in human resources.
It's not just Brooklyn and the Bay Area any more
In an effort to forestall its collapse, the Post Office is experimenting in San Francisco.
Even in a country with forward-thinking child-care policies, women still can't get ahead.
The earliest schemes for financial support in old age were pegged to life expectancy.
Despite rising sales, Amazon's operating losses in the last quarter were the highest in the company's history.
Five years after being firewalled, the company and its founder have not given up on China.
"Would you prefer a system where you can be instantly teleported from SF to LA? Of course. But that doesn't mean it's going to happen."
The nation's second-largest tobacco company says its employees are no longer allowed to smoke in the office.
A new report fills in the details on a now familiar story: Printed news just isn't the business it used to be.
New research suggests that what matters isn't disparity itself, but whether people are flaunting their riches.
More cities are trying to stop residents and food pantries from helping people secure a hot meal.
A filmmaker returns to his hometown to profile the patriarch of a family farm
You too can sound like a rich, proper, old English gentleman with guidance from their charming correspondence manuals.
Many cities and states are offering programs to entice first-time buyers—with mixed results.
Many families could stay put for just a few hundred dollars, if only they knew how to work the system.
It simply needed to disrupt Boeing and leapfrog NASA.
Christophe de Margerie's private jet struck a snow removal vehicle that was reportedly being operated by a drunk driver.
A new craft-beverage business in Allentown, Pennsylvania, benefits from its association with an incubator of high-tech businesses.
The National Retail Federation estimates that people will cough up $350 million just on Halloween costumes—for their pets.