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Regulating Ride-sharing: Why New York City Could Be a Model

The largest market for Uber, Lyft and other ride-hailing services last week had its first successful attempt at regulating the growth of the nascent industry.

Should the SEC Pursue Offenders Beyond Five Years?

The securities regulator may have a winning case before Congress to change the statute of limitations.

Can Going Private Turn Tesla Around?

Even if shareholders approve CEO Elon Musk’s plan, the company faces many other challenges, experts say.

Should the U.S. Stop Chasing Higher Fuel Efficiency?

A proposal by the White House to freeze fuel-efficiency standards and prohibit states from setting their own standards likely faces an uphill legal battle.

How Gender-diverse Discrimination Diminishes the Workplace

Trans author Lily Zheng advocates for great acceptance of gender-diverse employees at work, in her new book.

How a Twitter Audience of One Can Drive Business

Twitter is like a megaphone, but business should see it more like a telephone, according to this opinion piece.

After Recessions, Why Do Some Jobs Disappear Forever?

After recessions, there is one type of job that does not bounce back, according to research by Wharton finance professor Nikolai Roussanov.

Marketing at Comic-Con: More Is More

Given the varied approaches to creating a buzz-worthy brand experience at San Diego Comic Con – including VR, escape rooms and immersive environments -- what should a marketer do to stand out from the

Crossing $1 Trillion: What’s Next for Apple?

The consumer electronics giant is finding itself in a whole new race after becoming the first U.S. company to cross $1 trillion in market capitalization.

A New Cold War? Why the U.S. and China Would Both Lose

The U.S.-China standoff is looking less like a trade war and more like a cold war between the world’s two most powerful countries, writes Wharton Dean Geoffrey Garrett in this opinion piece.

Can 40 Seconds of Compassion Make a Difference in Health Care?

Can 40 seconds of compassion have an impact? An ICU physician says research shows it can, and it's better for patients -- and doctors.

What’s the Impact of Expanding Short-term Health Plans?

Do short-term, limited-duration health insurance policies increase consumer choice? Or do they put people in danger of not having adequate coverage if disaster strikes?

How Ties to Ethnic Communities Influence Global Firm Expansion

For companies that want to expand abroad by serving their own ethnic groups, there is a dual entry strategy that can be deployed, according to Wharton research.

What’s Behind Facebook’s Slump?

Facebook has reset the growth meter for itself and other social media companies, which are facing changing user tastes and increased regulatory scrutiny.

Portugal’s Economic Recovery: How Much Came from Ditching Austerity?

The reviews are mixed on what exactly led to Portugal's economic recovery over the last couple of years. But one thing seems clear: There is more work to be done on economic diversification,

Tariff Troubles: Will Consumers Feel the Pinch?

Will tariffs have an overall corrosive effect on the economy, and, if so, when?

When Business Blows Up Policy: How to Regulate Disruptions

Innovative companies like Uber and Airbnb have disrupted more than their business sectors. They have upset the apple cart of regulation, too. So what does the future look like?

Truth or Lies? How a Question Is Phrased Can Make a Big Difference

The way a question is phrased can determine whether one gets the truth or a deceitful answer, according to Wharton's Maurice Schweitzer.

Why the U.S. and Mexico Are Getting Closer

Although the divide appears to be widening between the U.S. and Mexico, the countries are getting closer in many ways, most of them outside the government, notes author Andrew Selee.

Can A Growing Private Flood Insurance Market Close the Coverage Gap?

Flood insurance is more important than ever given forecasts for more serious flooding due to climate change. Yet only about a third of at-risk homeowners have coverage -- most all through the