The K@W Network:
The FCC’s move to promote consumer choice and innovation by unlocking TV set-top boxes could have some unintended consequences, say experts.
Of the 32 head coaches in the NFL, only six are minorities. How much racial equality is there in American sports?
Wharton research shows that the framework used by antitrust authorities to find cartels is biased — but the extent of the skewing is not as big as once thought.
The idea behind the American Dream — if you work hard, you will get somewhere — is less true than ever as the wealth gap widens, according to James M. Stone, author of ‘Five Easy Theses.’
A new book by Wharton’s Jerry Wind and Catharine Hays provides a roadmap for companies to effectively communicate with consumers through every possible touchpoint.
This week, the U.S. Supreme Court backed a ruling in favor of Google Books. While the growing digital library is a boon for Google and may benefit the public interest, it raises concerns about privacy and competition.
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Abolitionist Harriet Tubman will become the face of the $20 bill, a move that has powerful symbolism about the changing U.S. society.
A settlement with the U.S. EPA and others could bring some respite to the German automaker, but bigger challenges will follow, say Wharton experts.
Mining social media data could help identify health risks early, according to researchers at the Penn Social Media and Health Innovation Lab.
Opportunity International, a microfinance group, likes to go where others don’t to start banks when “nobody in their right mind was thinking you could,” says David Simms, former head of the U.S. unit.
A new book by University of Virginia professor Edward Lengel explores the business acuity of the first U.S. president.