The Wall Street Journal8 min readTech
3-D Printed Meals, Edible Bar Codes And Shrimp Made From Algae Are Among The Advances Transforming Food
Printed meals, edible bar codes and facial-recognition technology for cows are among the innovations transforming the food industry.
The Wall Street Journal3 min read
What I Learned From Having Steve Jobs Swear At Me
Imagine that your boss told you straight to your face that your project is “dog shit.” Next, imagine that this boss is Steve Jobs. That’s what happened to me when I was working as the principal engineer of iPhone software during Apple’s golden years.
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
Historian Yuval Noah Harari On The Robot Revolution
The author of ‘Sapiens’ sees a future in which machines make better doctors, AI aids dictatorships, and surveillance has a silver lining.
The Wall Street Journal5 min read
Your Browser Is The Most Important App You Have—Make Sure You Use The Right One
New web browsers present the perfect reason to test what a modern browser can do and even consider making a change.
The Wall Street Journal5 min readScience
Scary Feats Can Give You a Sense of Strength and Accomplishment. Our Columnist Went Scuba Diving in Iceland to Test the Theory.
Pushing yourself to complete scary but exhilarating activities can give you a lasting sense of strength and accomplishment. Our columnist went scuba diving in Iceland to test the theory.
The Wall Street Journal5 min readLeadership & Mentoring
The Two Ways To Lead By Example That Work—And Some That Don’t
Most leaders know that their actions can influence how a team feels and performs but there are only two ways to lead by example that are ALWAYS positive. George Washington embodied both.
The Wall Street Journal3 min read
Lessons From Tesla (the Man, Not the Car)
A century ago, Nikola Tesla was a wildly successful inventor, yet a failed entrepreneur. What went wrong?
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
Hunt For Ghosts In Your Home
Increasingly, Americans are hiring ‘house historians’ to investigate the back stories of their dwellings. Here, one Brooklynite shares what she discovered and how to go about it yourself.
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
Here Are Five Important And Often Overlooked Lessons From The Collapse Of Lehman Brothers 10 Years Ago
Ten years after the failure of Lehman Brothers, plenty of important lessons from that collapse still haven’t sunk in. Here are five.
The Wall Street Journal4 min readTech
Startup Touts Unique Talent Pool: Workers with Autism
A tech startup connects remote contractors on the autism spectrum with clients in need of their skill sets.
The Wall Street Journal5 min read
When Did Conservatives Stop Trusting the Press? A Half Century of ‘Liberal Media Bias’
The chaos at the 1968 Democratic convention changed American politics—and spurred a conservative backlash against the press that is still with us today.
The Wall Street Journal5 min read
People Often Try To Deny Their Feelings, But That Doesn’t Work. Here Are Some Healthier Techniques.
How to transform the emotional pain of loss into something helpful.
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
Which Types Of Exercise Do The Most To Help Fight Off Stress And Depression? A New Study Has Answers
We assume exercise improves our mental health. But what kind of exercise works best? Certain fitness routines do more to help avoid depression, stress or other emotional problems, new research finds.
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
The Tyranny of the Exclamation Point Is Causing Email and Text Anxiety
We’ve become addicted to exclamation points in emails and tests as a way to fill in facial expression and tone. Going cold turkey freaks people out; ‘You’re not your normal, cheery, bubbly self.’
The Wall Street Journal11 min read
A Three-year Journey Through The Internet’s Underbelly: How One Computer Nerd Tried To Retrieve His Lost Bitcoin.
The man who solved bitcoin’s most notorious heist.
The Wall Street Journal3 min read
Want Your Employees To Work Harder? Consider Telling Them What You Earn, New Study Suggests
It turns out that bosses who are transparent about their salaries may end up fostering higher workplace morale than those who aren’t. A new study shows, among other things, that employees tend to underestimate their bosses’ compensation, but that the
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
‘Not Dying In The First Two Minutes Would Be Nice.’ Parents Hire Coaches To Help Their Children Win At ‘Fortnite.’
It’s not the violence or the addiction of the hit game that bothers mom and dad — it’s the losing.
The Wall Street Journal4 min readPsychology
Couples Are Supposed To Operate As A Team, But Sometimes They Compete Instead
When Fila and Jason Antwine sat down to play Monopoly a while back with their young son, they had a goal in mind: to show their child how to have fun and compete while being a good sport. Then they forgot he was there. Early on, Ms. Antwine built se
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
You Can Hurt Your Organization By Never Saying No To Requests For Help
Offices demand collaboration like never before. But if you don’t set some limits, you could start falling behind, hurting your company and hating your job.
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
To Get Along Better, We Need Better Arguments
Our polarized politics keeps us from learning anything from our opponents. Here’s how to fix that.
The Wall Street Journal4 min readTech
Voice Chat Might Be The Communication Of The Future, Combining The Best Of Text Messages And Phone Calls
Steve Jobs should have called it the iText. Maybe the iNstagram, or the iUberEverywhere. The iPhone—like every other phone in 2018—is many things, but it isn’t much of a phone. For decades, the best and often only way to reach someone out of earshot
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
Don’t Be Fooled By The Bluetooth Headset: Workers Who Look Busy Aren’t As Successful As Those Who Take Time For Thinking
As we’ve seen in recent weeks, some of the most dramatic moments of the World Cup are the penalty kicks, when the outcome of an entire match can rest on a showdown between the shooter and the goalie. In a penalty kick, the ball is placed 11 meters fr
The Wall Street Journal5 min read
App Traps: How Cheap Smartphones Help Themselves To User Data
For millions of people buying inexpensive smartphones in developing countries where privacy protections are usually low, the convenience of on-the-go internet access could come with a hidden cost: preloaded apps that harvest users’ data without their
The Wall Street Journal8 min readTech
Tech’s ‘Dirty Secret’: The App Developers Sifting Through Your Gmail
Software developers scan hundreds of millions of emails of users who sign up for email-based services. Disclosures are often buried in user agreements.
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
The Secret To Disconnecting? Bring Back The ‘Away’ Message
When you head out on vacation this summer, you will want to properly get away. No checking in with the office, no sneaking a peek at your inbox and no occasional Twitter browsing just in case Beyoncé drops another surprise album. With the help of an
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
Can A Meditation App Help Treat Disease? Headspace Is Wagering It Can
You might know Headspace as a meditation app. What if it were also a prescription medication? The California-based company recently launched Headspace Health, a subsidiary whose executives’ goal is to apply to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration as
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
How Much Do You Want Flight Attendants To Know About You When You Fly?
Your flight attendant wishes you happy birthday. Is that cute or creepy? Airlines know a lot about you, from date of birth and home address to travel patterns, vacation preferences, beverage purchases and whether your last flight was good or bad. Now
The Wall Street Journal4 min read
Why Group Bike Rides Are The New Boardroom
Far & Away, from National Geographic and The Wall Street Journal. ONCE CONSIDERED an obscure sport for kids, commuters and hardcore fitness fanatics, cycling has evolved in the past few years into both a powerful networking tool for executives and
The Wall Street Journal4 min readWellness
Meditation Is Getting Competitive
As hard-chargers descend on the ancient practice, they are tweaking the quest for inner peace, such as checking the leaderboard.
The Wall Street Journal4 min readPsychology
Your Stress At Work May Be More Like A Major League Baseball Player’s Than You Realized
No one likes making a mistake when colleagues or clients are watching, or getting negative feedback in a meeting. Imagine making an error in front of 50,000 booing spectators while your latest performance stats flash in giant letters on a Jumbotron o
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