Huffington Pushes Work-Life Balance
The keynote speaker at the fifth annual Indiana Conference For Women in Indianapolis is pushing the importance of "putting on our own oxygen mask first." Huffington Post founder Arianna Huffington ...
You’ll Likely Be Reading One Of These 5 Articles The Day After The Election
It’s the morning after the election, and while half the country is waking up breathing a sigh of relief, another large share is disappointed, angry or even panicked. But what demographic voting pat…
Screening Data Center Providers: Discerning a Provider that Won’t Let You Down
For companies looking to quickly expand their data center capabilities without building out their own facilities, outsourcing is increasingly a favored, no-brainer option. While outsourcing options…
The Second Debate Probably Didn’t Help Trump, And He Needed Help
The second presidential debate on Sunday night was a strange one, with Donald Trump appearing to be on the brink of a meltdown in the first 20 to 30 minutes and then steadying himself the rest of t…
State chamber backs McCormick for schools chief
The Indiana Chamber of Commerce on Monday announced its endorsement of Jennifer McCormick, the Republican candidate for superintendent of public instruction, a move that represents just the third time the state’s powerful business lobby has stepped i
A 19-Year-Old Just Built the First Fingerprint-Reading Smart Gun
Kai Kloepfer isn’t old enough to buy a handgun. But last month, the MIT freshman put the finishing touches on a biometric pistol that unlocks like an iPhone. Geoffrey A. Fowler takes an exclusive look.
1. Changes in the American workplace
A shifting economic landscape is driving significant changes in the American workplace. Employment opportunities increasingly lie in jobs requiring higher-level social or analytical skills, or both. Physical or manual skills, as much in demand as social or analytical skills some three decades ago, are fading in importance.
Bill Clinton: Obamacare a 'crazy system' where small businesses are 'getting killed'
Former President Bill Clinton characterized the Affordable Care Act Monday as a crazy system in which small business owners are getting killed. We've got to figure out what to do now on healthcare, Clinton said Monday at a campaign event in Flint, Mich. Her opponent [GOP nominee Donald Trump] said, 'Oh, just repeal it all. The market will take care of it.' That didn't work out very well for us, did it? We wound up with the most expensive system in the world and we insured the smallest percentage of people. On the other hand, the current system works fine, if you're eligible for Medicaid, if you're a lower-income working person, if you're already on Medicare or if you get enough subsidies on a modest income that you can afford your health care, he said. He said that's a good deal compared to the options that used to be available, but said it's not a perfect system, especially if you're a small business owner.