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Your brand draws customers to your business. Here are the elements you should consider when designing it.
A new history of the essay gets the genre all wrong, and in the process endorses a misleading idea of knowledge.
IN OUR RELENTLESS QUEST TO LIVE healthier, happier, more productive lives, we often overlook a powerful tool within us: our internal sense of timing. The human body is genetically designed to coordinate the “when” of almost all aspects of life—sleep,
Maybe the future is finally here.
Another study argues there was no sea-surface slowdown in warming.
Rather than looking at typical benchmarks, we focus on the ideas, almost all fueled by passion and implemented by strong leaders.
A new technique that lets scientists edit DNA with ease is transforming science—and raising difficult questions
Fortune reviews three major releases this season that promise to help you elevate your thinking, motivation, and creativity in work and in life.
Brit Marling discusses the folklore and real-life research that went into her trippy Netflix series.
Is there a danger in governments offering too-specific advice on sugar consumption?
A man from ancient Rome said it was better to know nothing about a subject than to half-know it. I’m worried that this Republic of ours is set on proving his wisdom all over again. Only, we aren’t even bothering to know 50% of what’s going on. Seems
Michael Belfiore A small startup called Sumo Robot League encourages middle school students to learn to build 4-by-4-inch, 17-ounce machines, program them, then pit them against each other, tournament-style. Chief Executive Officer Eric Parker, an a
IN OUR GLOBALIZED, TECHNOLOGY-DRIVEN world, we have convinced ourselves that the route to excellence and progress lies in specialization. Consider entrepreneur Peter Thiel’s recent argument that workers should make a lifelong commitment to a single c
Great people, no matter their field, have similar habits. Learn them and then use them in your own quest to greatness.
It can be funny or serious, but your brand has to be authentically you.
PROFESSOR MARINA BERS TEAMED WITH STARTUP VET MITCH ROSENBERG FOR A VENTURE THAT SELLS TEACHING ROBOTS FOR KIDS.
Leonardo da Vinci never stopped exploring and challenging conventional wisdom. And neither should you.
IT’S EASY TO DISMISS PEOPLE WHO believe things that are factually incorrect—that vaccines cause autism, for example, or that climate change isn’t real. But if we really want to change how they think, we need to take an honest look at what’s driving t
Fitocracy needed customer support for its 1.5 million users, so it took to the cloud, and business took off.
Eric Ries turns to Kickstarter to launch his latest book.
From erasing your data to finding an e-waste recycler, here's what you need to know when you're ready to let go of your old tech.
IF SILICON VALLEY HAD ITS WAY, ALL humans would have abandoned analog products by now. We’d be consuming music from the cloud (instead of on tapes or discs), reading stories online (instead of in books) and sketching notes and designs on battery-powe
You need more than brains to create and sustain a business that has a lasting impact.
THE MONEY LINK: You’ve done a great job planning for retirement, so the last thing you want is to slip up and squander your savings once you get there. A new study by Texas Tech professors Michael Finke and Sandra Huston and the University of Michiga
JOHN RICE WHEN A COMPANY INVESTS IN A country, it asks: Do we have the right people with the right capabilities? This makes people think of new facilities, new jobs. Too often they forget the importance of developing new skills. Most educational sy
FIGURING OUT THE MONEY IS ONLY PART OF retirement planning. Longer lives are bringing the emotional aspects into focus as well, as new retirees with two decades of free time in front of them forge new identities that will shape their general well-bei
These startups have created tools you didn't know you needed, from a platform to improve the interviewing process to automated wealth-management services and more.
Scientists are concerned that Trump could become the most anti-science president ever.
Movies about brilliant scientific or mathematical minds often focus on their subject’s ego—not so with a new film about three African American women who worked at NASA in the ’60s.
IT’S COMMON FOR ADULTS TO FEEL LIKE we’re drowning in judgment—“You’re not famous enough,” “You’re not smart enough,” “You’re not thin enough.” The weight of these appraisals, from others and from ourselves, can prevent us from looking at the world a
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