World's Smartest Cities - The Newsweek Momentum Awards
He may at first suggest collusion with Trump, only to pull the rug later to discredit the investigation.
Laws restricting sales of e-cigarettes to minors led to an increase in smoking among underage pregnant teenagers.
The Bank of England governor knows free market capitalism is unpopular.
Ex-NASA chief technologist Mason Peck says SpaceX is beating NASA in the race to colonize Mars.
Gurbaksh Chahal made millions before losing his business after a domestic violence dispute. Now he's headed behind bars for 12 months.
North Korea's growing gray market economy is posing a problem for Kim Jong Un and company.
Using motorcycle riders to collect cash payments is one big difference with Pakistani startups.
This could be the year of the Bitcoin hedge fund, as the virtual currency's enthusiasts on Wall Street and beyond search for increasingly innovative ways to profit off its legendary volatility
In recent weeks, Washington has been trying to turn up the heat on Iran--by way of Moscow. With President Vladimir Putin eager to impress before hosting this July's G8 summit--one former Kremlin official recently claimed that by attending, Western leaders will "demonstrate their indifference to the fate of freedom and democracy in Russia"--but unwilling to cave, it's turned into something of a chess game.
Some neocon activists have urged a sharp increase in U.S. efforts to undermine Tehran and thwart its nuclear ambitions. American Enterprise Institute scholar Michael Ledeen told NEWSWEEK: "The people hate [the regime].
The story, perhaps apocryphal, is that the adjective "posh" began as a British acronym. For travelers by sea to India and the Orient, the preferred shipboard accommodations, because of the tropical sun, were portside out, starboard side home.Bentley automobiles, manufactured in Britain, are among the world's poshest luxury goods, with models ranging from U.S. prices of $165,000 to $280,000.
In his college days, John Akers loved hockey. The future boss of International Business Machines played hard, says Yale teammate James Goodale: "He was the street-smart, tough player in a group of gentleman jocks." The rough-and-tumble sport prepared him for his drive to the top of IBM, where he was considered something of a maverick in the blue-suited herd. "He played to win," Goodale says. "When he won he was happy.
In most respects, the cocktail party in an elegant Capitol Hill apartment last week was a typical gathering of ambitious young Republicans. Lawyers, Senate staffers and bureaucrats munched hors d'oeuvres in honor of Reagan administration alumnus Armstrong Williams's new public-relations business.