Some tactical suggestions for managing volatile, sometimes nonsensical negotiation partners
Homes have gotten bigger, but Americans aren’t any more pleased with the extra space.
Is the goal to make more money or stay on the show?
“I made peace with my fate before the clue for Final [Jeopardy] was even revealed.”
James Holzhauer’s spoiler-worthy performance took place nearly three months ago.
Marital instability can be inherited—but less often than it used to be.
Out with the kitchen table, and in with the couch.
Members of the audience care about their loved one’s brief moment of glory—and no one else’s.
The same technological and economic developments that are pulling couples apart are also making geographic separation less stressful and more enjoyable.
The social network is predictable and dreary. My quest to make it random and fun.
Students used to duck and cover. Now they have lockdown drills.
Zero? Three? Six? 2.1?
Providing the sort of straightforward guidance parents desire is hard for anyone, even experts.
There are three things that give the seemingly unstoppable contestant an advantage—and this isn’t the first time he’s succeeded on a game show.
Emily Oster outlines a data-centric child-rearing approach in her new book, Cribsheet.
“James’s performance, I’m sure, is causing grief for an accountant somewhere.”
It’s common to prize novelty in leisure activities, but research suggests that revisiting the familiar can offer unexpected pleasures.
Several schools forgo or have abandoned them, but seem to be faring just fine.
Turns out, many people eat the same thing for lunch every day with pride.
America’s devotion to the practice stems in part from the fact that it’s what today’s parents and teachers grew up with themselves.