Hot jazz, cool comedy, fine dining and fabulous European café culture. The world's second-largest French-speaking city after Paris promises all that and more during the sultry season.
Over a grueling nine-week period, Zoë plans to tackle a remarkable 2,087 miles. She's running approximately 30 miles per day; more than a marathon. To put this in perspective, the average American commutes 33 miles per day. Imagine trading your driver's seat for a pair of running shoes.
From Lance Armstrong to the IRS, 2013 is already so rich with lessons to be learned from leadership failures, we decided to put together a few mid-year awards. We get at least as many helpful ideas about good leadership from failures as we do from successes, so these five should be particularly instructive.
The best places to eat and visit while on vacation in Puglia, according to worldly and well-travelled Puglia native and former professional cyclist Antonello Losito.
The NCAA preaches ethics to its athletes because they are sending the message that the sport you play is greater than any individual, and that we are expected to maintain integrity for the game.
While I understand the low-impact benefits and surely appreciated the beautiful facility, I'd rather swim or spin -- separately. But there is a first time for everything!
The Stanley Cup champion L.A. Kings opened the playoffs with a 2-1 overtime loss to St. Louis. Chicago and Anaheim came up winners on opening night.
In applying unjust enrichment a court considers the entire circumstances of a situation with an eye to fairness and the prevention of inappropriate conduct. Courts assume broad authority to do justice and applying the doctrine of "unjust enrichment" is one of many ways that this goal is accomplished.
A frequent question I get is, "How's everyone at the Foundation doing?" The truth is, it's been rough. None of us anticipated the rapid and radical changes that are now the new normal. But we're dusting ourselves off and keeping the focus where it should be: helping people with cancer today.
Seems you can't drive a mile on any main road without almost running over a guy in a unitard riding a bicycle. I don't have anything against this activity. In fact, I used to love biking. Of course, things were different then.
So now where do we athletic wannabes and weekend warriors turn to find inspiration? The answer just might be found next door or across the street.
I hope that more awareness -- and maybe a few publicized prosecutions -- will be enough to remind people not to do the wrong thing -- not to drive while texting or holding their phones.
Just when you think competitive cycling has no redeeming qualities other than for perfecting PED tests, a glimpse of humanity appears on the horizon.
If we can take a step back for a moment away from our negative emotions toward Lance Armstrong, then perhaps we can see that he was on to something, regardless of where you think his intentions resided.
Regardless of creed, crank, and even creatine in some cases, it's not uncommon to find people mixing religion and riding and subsequently discovering a unique spiritual and physical reciprocity.
I am tired to the bone of the baseless and uninformed criticisms people continue to hurl toward the Livestrong Foundation, based on crimes Lance committed as a cyclist.