Left. Right. And nothing in between. When it comes to discerning today’s big issues, invariably they are seen through the prism of politics.
Do we need more government to fix things, or are we in a fix because government has tried its hand at too many things?
Wonder Why No One’s Interested in Running the VA? Because They Know They Won’t be Allowed to Run the VA!
So you’re fed up with the shenanigans at the Veterans Administration, and you want to change it. What if the White House told you that you could lead it? Would you do it?
On this D-Day anniversary, it’s time we look beyond the sheer bravery of those involved back then, and consider the logistical lessons that I hope register now.
As the chief business geek at FOX, allow me to offer a business view of this hostage swap deal. It’s horrible. It’s a horrible deal. It’s so horrible a deal that if CEOs were to pull off anything remotely similar, they would be thrown in jail!
Retirement is really about numbers that support the life you want to live, and the sacrifices you might – or might not – want to make.
It’s getting real cheap to borrow ... so why aren’t folks borrowing?
So many recalls, so little time. No wonder so many automakers are looking at tough times.
Maybe Microsoft should ditch software for marketing sports ware, since, at the rate some founders are going, you'd think antitrust folks were watching.
When do you think an embattled CEO knows he’s in trouble? When even his hand-picked board members start turning on him.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich recently made a plea directly to engineering students to stick with it despite the tough coursework as Silicon Valley eats-up talent.
Large and midsized cities across the country – particularly those in need of an economic jolt -- are now investing in startup incubators and accelerators and offering financial incentives in an effort to become among North America’s next big tech centers.
Big-name technology companies are increasingly betting on 'smart homes,' but they still face an uphill battle convincing consumers their houses are too dumb.
Google and Apple are taking their competition to a new digital frontier: cars.
IBM unveils its “5 in 5” list, or five technologies it believes will drastically alter humanity over the next five years.
From metal detectors to sleek surveillance cameras, police have come a long way overcoming security concerns at monstrous gatherings. But with crowds erupting in record-shattering roars, communication can still be a problem.
New sensors being developed and tested by scientists sponsored by the European Union may one day help track down illicit bomb (even drug factories) at their point of inception.
Sandy was the second-costliest natural disaster in U.S. history, but there are ten teams working to make sure that kind of economic and physical devastation never happens again.
New intelligent bionics and exoskeletons are expected to one day help patients who haven’t used their lower bodies in years.
Hundreds of thousands of children die from Malaria each year, but new research could help catch deadly diseases before they reach maturity.