On a typical weeknight, a quarter of U.S. employees did some kind of work between 10 at night and six in the morning.
As parents age, the burdens of caregiving will fall mostly on their daughters, who will have to deal with not only the physical and mental stress of providing support, but the financial strain as well.
Is the city ready for its close-up? The locals say it is.
The manufacturers of the world's handpans don't want to turn to mass production. The result: Super-long waiting lists to get one of these rare steel orbs.
Hand-carved rides aren't a thing of the past at two workshops in Ohio.
Tomorrow is the first day in an old city's new life—or so the city leaders hope and believe.
"And then I realized, holy cow, I could teach a course just on beer. And then I said, 'Well, really, I could teach a whole major on beer.' And then I thought, 'Well, I'll just settle for a minor.'"
You are terrible at predicting the future of technology and your own behavior: a short story.
And, in the process, they created a nation of readers.
Elite private universities aren't even close to the top in a study of whose alumni believe their jobs are making the world a better place.
The Roaring Twenties, the Japanese boom of the '80s, and the U.S.'s in the early 2000s have one thing in common: They were debt-fueled binges that brought these economies to the brink of ruin.
Rethinking the narrative of economic development, with sustainability in mind
S. Truett Cathy, the chain's late founder, consistently made business choices based on his Christian beliefs—and turned a humble sandwich into a religious symbol.
They prefer their foods organic, their products natural, and their banks small.
One writer traces the spatial, bodily, and economic threads that bind modern-day Detroit to its history of fur trading, which prompts her to consider the value of her own skin.
Prostitutes don't in actuality start, on average, at age 13, and insisting that they do misrepresents them.
If workers got their desired raise to $15 an hour, the price of burgers and fries would likely go up. But that doesn't mean people would buy (much) less of them.
Trendiness gets commercialized, and hues are no exception.
They used to, but not so much anymore.