Under the leadership of Yves Carcelle, who passed away this weekend in Paris, the luxury brand's revenue grew tenfold.
Wealthy people are eating better than ever, while the poor are eating worse.
The U.S. is particularly miserable at putting aside money for the future. Should we blame our paychecks or our psychology?
Remembering the radical past of a day now devoted to picnics and back-to-school sales
A lot of research and writing explores the dynamics of the richest one percent, .1 percent, and even the .01 percent. But researchers only have the fuzziest understanding of America's poorest.
Is there a better way to talk about a feature that will allow cellphones to be shut down remotely?
What is it about modestly-sized companies, corporate boards, and teams that enables them to thrive?
A new project from Yale invites viewers to explore some 175,000 images of America in the 1930s and '40s.
Delaying hard work is all about your mood.
Unlike brick-and-mortar retailers, online sellers are stuck with the noises of everyday life.
Consumers say they want to shop ethically, but how many of them actually do?
In the wake of research showing strong connections between indoor tanning and melanoma, the sunbed industry is battered and contracting. But the allure of artificially bronzed skin might be dwindling in general.
Weighing the financial upsides of exposure against the stigma of desperate self-promotion
And dads, a study finds, are typically granted more leeway than moms.
And even when they take time off, they can't seem to stop answering emails.
A dismal U.S. box office this summer might be triggering some industry nostalgia for 2002.
"Please enter the passcode. Then press pound. Now continue playing Candy Crush."
It's a relatively new invention—is it time to shave another day off?
Los Angeles's city council hopes so.
Some people are incensed that Whole Foods is selling rabbit meat, and the debate they're caught up in reveals the contradictions in how we relate to different creatures in different ways.