The K@W Network:
Pay inequality is a persistent problem that is getting more exposure than ever before. Recent Wharton research examines how inequality affects individual workers and entire companies.
New Wharton research finds that abundantly happy people are perceived as innocent and unsophisticated, which makes them more vulnerable to deception.
Physicians must heed warning signals of burnout, and be more compassionate to be effective, says Ronald Epstein in a new book on mindfulness.
Tackling unemployment and the “skills gap” needs to happen at the corporate, state and local levels, experts say.
Could the increased attention paid to sexual harassment during the 2016 election lead to a new era of awareness -- or will it translate into more incidents in the workplace?
Wharton research shows that spillover anger -- not sadness or another emotion -- leads to deception.
“Gut feel” plays a surprisingly important role in decision-making by early-stage angel investors, according to new research by Wharton’s Laura Huang.
The New York Times' Josh Katz discusses his compendium of colloquialisms and why people from various regions speak differently.
Recent Wharton research examines a new approach to assigning patients to doctors in the ER.
What’s making Americans so anxious? Author Ruth Whippman says it’s the notion that happiness must be pursued above all else.
In a recent book, management consultant Dan Roam explains why doodles and drawings are the among the best ways to convey information.