You will not find Caltech scientists on Fox News. You will not see #LabStrong trending on Twitter. You will not hear this discussed during the next presidential debate.
What if the best way to boost productivity — individual and collective — is to relearn something every child knows. Naps are the best.
The disgust oozes off the page, doesn't it? I love it.
Starting in the 1980s, US firms provided the logistical, financial, legal, and technological infrastructure to an increasingly wired, interconnected world. Much of this advance would be what we now call innovation. And it delivered staggering results.
Lowering taxes, the argument goes, allows businesses to invest, innovate, and grow. Logically, it makes sense. But is it true?
The United States currently has 50 million vehicles with internet connectivity. The number of wired vehicles in the US is increasing by nearly 40% every year. All are susceptible to cyberattacks.
Before I had a kid, I often heard that raising children “takes a village.” Economically, the reality is much harsher.
The future is not set, but our climate pathways are becoming clearer.
Headlines may focus on this issue or that, but something more significant is afoot. It has to do with who and what protects the freedoms we know and those we cannot yet imagine.
I even hated him more because I knew he could beat me.
As we start the next decade, the world is improving in big, important ways. This is truest in parts of the world that need it most.
Ambition has a remarkably resilient animal spirit.