The K@W Network:
Workaholics are often seen as individuals who are "working themselves to death," with an increased risk of health issues like heart attack and stroke. But is this true?
Many employers purposely set low default rates for employee retirement savings -- but their worries about increasing them are largely unfounded, Wharton research shows.
It’s important to evaluate whether a potential workplace really wants you to be your complete, authentic self, says Wharton’s Stephanie Creary.
Wharton research looks at whether expanded access to medical insurance under the Affordable Care Act has led to improved health outcomes for patients.
Wharton’s Ken Shropshire and Collin D. Williams Jr. discuss ways to fix a prevailing problem in college sports -- the amount of time it eats away from academics.
Both the House version of tax reform and the partially fleshed-out Senate plan add to the federal deficit but do not shift the tax bill lower down the income scale,[…]
Do disaster-hit regions benefit when corporations pitch in on relief, or do the companies get in the way? Experts from Wharton and The George Washington University explain where they can[…]
New Wharton research finds that smartphone use actually provides some emotional benefits for stressed-out adults, and that in turn has implications for marketers trying to reach an on-the-go audience.
Details on the big tax reform proposal remain sketchy. What seems clear: As proposed, the tax cuts do not pay for themselves and will spike up the deficit.
Recent Wharton research examines the shifting priorities of the tech labor market and its implications for workers – and for other industries.