Most people have “okay” jobs. We go to work, do what we have to do from 9 to 5, come back home, maybe hang out with friends, and do it all over again the next day. There’s nothing wrong with this. But
One writer discovers a country of dizzying contradictions. In the words of a local artist and friendly guide I met on a recent trip to Cuba, “The only way to understand Cuba is to be irrational.” The nation
Tiny Abkhazia plans a soccer tournament for mostly unrecognized countries. SUKHUMI, Georgia—Abkhazia doesn’t hold a seat in the United Nations. Its athletes can’t compete under their flag in the Olympics.
Some say a messy desk is a sign of creativity. Albert Einstein, Steve Jobs, and Mark Zuckerberg—all notorious champions of workplace disarray—might agree. More often than not, however, a messy desk is
Twitter is turning 10 on Monday. The social network has become immensely popular on a very simple theory: Say what you want in 140 characters or fewer. (That sentence is 123 characters, including spaces.)
Nothing has more of a negative impact on my workday than forgetting my headphones. Like most people, music is a huge part of my life. I listen to the most music while I work, sifting through playlists,
jennifer maravillas FOR HBR In the early 1930s, cars in Europe were still a luxury for the rich. But in 1933 Dr. Ferdinand Porsche launched the People’s Car: Volkswagen. Its purpose was to enhance people’s