Paul McCartney said that “if slaughterhouses had glass walls, everyone would be a vegetarian.” I've never been to a slaughterhouse, but after touring several food processing plants, I leave feeling better about where my food comes from.
This just in: A recently released Conference Board research survey revealed that U.S. job satisfaction has reached the lowest recorded level in 22 years.
The four main factors that will affect 2010 will be credit and its availability, the emergence of an inflationary spiral, demand factors and the impact of governmental programs.
Management could benefit from more employee involvement. For example, giving them the power to shut down the line if there is a breach or helping them to learn what is safe and unsafe.
Some companies seem to have quit trying to find a new model or improve an old one. They are willing to ride increasing fees into the bankruptcy sunset across the scorched customer service plains.
See what more you could be doing to foster creative thought or productivity, because nothing turns you into a zombie faster than after-midnight virtual skateboarding.
Today’s society is pressed for time and money, and quite honestly, flat out not interested in cooking elaborate meals, nor giving up delicious things like pizza and takeout.
The President wins points for taking decisive action on climate change, but don't expect the public to embrace nuclear power while a quarter of the plants are leaking radioactive waste.
Many companies still take the time to recognize that new ideas are not only attractive, but also compulsory in an industry that wants to keep moving forward.
Food activist Michael Pollan touched a nerve when alluding to “edible food-like substances,” referring to many of the processed foods Americans consume every day.
A team of engineers is developing the technology necessary for Felix Baumgartner to perform a jump from 120,000 feet.
It’s easy to complain about downtime associated with scheduled IT overhauls and upgrades, but try to remember how life would be without them, and maybe take an extra moment to appreciate your tech.
In a world where uncovering a mountain of useless detail takes mere minutes, it seems obvious that the compulsion to catalog information could be put to more useful purposes — like tracking our food supply.
In Haiti, resources are not reaching the people who need them the most. A similar situation is happening here in the U.S.
When I land a consulting project, or a happy customer lets me know how well I did, it is the greatest feeling in the world. But then t here are days when I doubt every idea that comes into my head.