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Eric Pickersgill’s eerie photo series serves as a reminder to put your devices away.
“If the office is going to become a collection of employees not working together, it essentially becomes no different than a coffee shop.”
The show and its fellow ABC sitcom Dr. Ken are showing many viewers something they might rarely encounter at home.
Lower-salaried Twitter users swear more; those who make more money are more likely to talk politics.
An Economist index ranks the best places to die, and details the huge difference made by one doctor in Mongolia.
Researchers theorize that a good score is a proxy for “an individual’s general trustworthiness and commitment to non-debt obligations.”
And the mayor wants to do it once a month.
Some businesspeople are working half of the week in far-off countries or catching 3 a.m. trains just so that they don’t have to uproot their lives at home.
The country’s prime minister wants women to hold 30 percent of senior jobs by 2020, but it’s around 8 percent now and hardly budging.
Spending significant money on each piece of clothing means seeing a purchase as an investment, not a cheap (and exploitative) thrill.
Versailles turned on the water of its first new fountain—featuring 2,000 glass beads and controllable by iPhone—in 300 years.
New technology rolled out in London this summer allows advertisements to track viewer’s facial expressions.
A new TV project helmed by the Oscar-winning director Steven Soderbergh could let audiences decide what happens next.
As Russia exhumes Tsar Nicholas II, a look at the world's most prominent remains
Male and female workers both easily imagine the good that comes with career advancement—but women have an easier time imagining the bad.
The 'haka,' a Maori war dance performed by the All Blacks at the beginning of games, is a meaningful, respectful nod to New Zealand's history.
The company behind the navigation app is looking for a way to reduce its signature treacherous left turns.
Falling birth rates lead to a spiced-up curriculum.
The stylish, idealized home in the store’s showroom “literally becomes a map of a relationship nightmare,” says one psychologist.