In between the analysis and absorption of the impact of both these government actions, Warren Buffett, the sage of Omaha, announced his intentions to buy the H.J. Heinz, the beloved ketchup brand of most Americans, for $23 billion.
For some in the Jewish world, the Kiddush has become an elaborate feast at which sumptuous food and fine wines and liquors are offered to those, both members and guests, who come to pray. This new phenomenon is healthy in some ways and deeply unsettling in others.
Since winning reelection, Obama has appeared more confident and upbeat than at any time since his 2008 campaign, and media coverage has reflected that. The president's second honeymoon is likely to continue a little while longer. But such interludes never last.
Only when we have more women making decisions in the media can we expect the media to be more reflective of the population as a whole.
Under Murdoch, Wall Street Journal articles have gotten shorter. Expect that trend to continue.
Until email is phased out with new collaboration tools, out-of-band authentication combined with cloaking data is a proven way to thwart hackers that consumers and corporations should invest in to protect their assets.
This isn't about "black" vs. "gay." It's about the media searching for and fabricating a story where there isn't one and completely erasing a community that is living and loving at the intersection of our movements for racial justice and LGBT equality.
If we want to close the ambition gap, a good first step might be learning how to shake our heads. Would women be more powerful if we could just say no? A couple of recent studies just say yes.
While the idea of all-arts talk radio, modeled on sports talk radio, may strike one upon first thought as rather absurd, I think my friend Pia Catton ...
Any reasonable person would look at this growing phenomenon and conclude that we've reached an ugly new level of prejudice against religious minorities in this country. But not Jonathan Schanzer.
The Wall Street Journal editorial board needs a fact checker plain and simple. It's a major paper, with excellent news coverage, and should not destroy its integrity by an editorial board that flouts the basic process of checking the facts.
Does all this represent a crack in the wall of intimidation, to use the word of Mr. Hagel to Mr. Miller? Will the message get through to Benjamin Netanyahu, Avigdor Lieberman, et al to stop interfering in the American political process?
To help high school students better understand the underlying economic issues I prepared a "mock debate" between Alan Greenspan and Paul Krugman.
Today's Wall Street Journal sheds more light on how conservative elites thoroughly misunderstand and misrepresent the role of government in a decent society by claiming that government social spending lowers happiness of the recipients. This is false.
I believe in the power of social media for spreading news, sharing ideas and having conversations. But for all of us who use social media, it is incumbent upon us to balance speed with common sense and sound judgment.
While we welcome the debate over divestment, it's disappointing that Bryce and the Journal are leaving out key facts about the promise of renewables and Bryce's own industry affiliations.