A $0.27 increase in the price of gasoline is not going to fly with U.S. consumers unless the money is spent wisely.
The Commerce Department has made increasing exports a top priority, and is offering an International Marketing Plan Workbook to help manufacturers.
A "routine" maintenance delay deserves the same scrutiny as a broken piston shaft that causes 61 hours of downtime.
Whirlpool's CEO takes home a hefty $10.8 million salary while the company closes its Evansville, IN plant, putting 1,100 employees out of work.
If Toyota has taught us how not to respond to a recall, it was Johnson & Johnson who showed us the art of a rapid response and gave us evidence that an honest and open admittance of fault is always better than inaction.
The issues of nuclear disarmarment and nuclear power are separate, and it's good to see the direction that both are heading.
A large part of being in control of your supply chain is being able to make decisions based on the most accurate and most complete information you can possibly obtain.
Companies that exploit their workers' fear of getting laid off will get higher productivity in the short term, but will lose out in the long run.
Proposed legilation would expand criminal liability against companies and individuals, with increased prison sentences and larger fines for those who fail to comply.
Not being green enough is now a legitimate reason for dissolving a business partnership or abandoning a product.
Virent's biogasoline demonstration plant really brought the skeptics out of the woodwork.
A contract to build two wastewater treatment units for use in Afghanistan taught us to lie about project deadlines and never trust bankers.
U.S. Secretary of Energy Stephen Chu lays out the case for small modular reactors and a carbon tax, emphasizing the need to act before the technology is developed elsewhere.
Apple released its findings from a 2009 audit of 102 supplier facilities — and was not shy with the findings. Social responsibility from a major corporation? Odd, I know.