There are a lot of reasons why Americans don't know how the law affects them or why they believe things about Obamcare that aren't true. One of the biggest reasons is the failure of many in the media to provide anything other than the most superficial coverage.
The five announced speakers at the annual conference of the lobbying group all reject the science of climate change, arguing that scientists are part of a conspiracy to attack the use of fossil fuels.
There was good news last week and bad news last week when it comes to the Affordable Care Act, and weirdly enough, for the first time possibly ever, it was the same news.
Why is it that conservatives, who tout their morality and fiscal responsibility, are so liberal with the stewardship of our planet's resources; so liberal with their interpretation of empirical evidence; so liberal with scientific acts?
It is clear that these climate change deniers are looking for any excuse to block steps to combat climate change and build a more sustainable energy future.
JC Penney has more than 100 years of retail success. It would be a shame if 17 months of regression wipes out the strides the company has made to be an inclusive, dynamic and trend-setting industry leader.
How does a leader initially hailed as the second-coming of Steve Jobs, ready to reinvent a 111-year-old staid retailer, crash and burn in such dramatic fashion? If JC Penney's board members had studied Amazon more closely, they might have discovered the answer.
Johnson's' failure at JC Penney should remind people that just because you've been successful in one area, it does not always guarantee success somewhere else.
The sad truth is that JC Penney CEO Ron Johnson's controversial turn-around plan may have been doomed as much by his weakness as a communicator as it was by poor operational execution.
To leave the right lasting legacy executives need their version of a Labour Party just as Margaret Thatcher needed opposition to create hers.
The JC Penney board is out of touch with the company and its customer base. They don't understand the basic nature of the problem the company confronts. Will the board use this most recent crisis to reevaluate its understanding of the situation, or give itself a pass, concluding that the last hire "just didn't work out"?
In the last few years, Wisconsin has become the Ed Wood of politician production. Sure, they can be entertaining, but it's not because they're good. Mostly, they're just embarrassing.
Ron Johnson's cheering section must be working overtime these days to now credit him for reinventing the definition of corporate performance. Seemingl...
Elements of past success in previous organizations can be incredibly helpful in shaping strategy in a new position, but the default mindset needs to be 'what's new and different here that requires new and different solutions?', not 'what can I copy wholesale from my last job?'.
It is decidedly the economy, not something like abortion rights, but the question to ask isn't whether you base your vote on who will better handle the economy, it's should you base your vote on how you think a candidate will handle the economy.