Apple's employees aren't big political givers--maybe because of a legacy Steve Jobs left.
On a recent Friday morning, Michael Saylor appeared before a think-tank audience to cheerfully predict the end of the world. Newspapers and televisions? Obsolete in a smartphone-enhanced future. Banks and wallets? Ditto. Textbooks? About to “dematerialize.” Also doomed: Algebra teachers. "We need to eliminate every one of those algebra teacher jobs," Saylor said, waving his iPhone like a wand. "Instead of five hundred thousand average algebra teachers, we need one good algebra teacher.
Are journalists really paying attention to what candidates say, or are they too distracted? The neuroscience behind media multi-tasking.
Want to encourage campaign workers to eat dinner and breathe? There's an app for that.
North Carolina's Research Triangle Park was a cutting edge workplace, in the 1950s. Now, people don't even want to show up for work. Can it be fixed?
The Internet Association says it's just got consumers' interests at heart. That's ridiculous.
Tech startups are as hot as ever in Silicon Valley, but at a conference in San Francisco, there are hints of hard times ahead.
Why must Facebook and Apple keep building the suburban tech campuses of yore?