For decades nations have worked to curb international sales of endangered plants and animals. But in countries like China, with high demand and speculative investors, that strategy fuels bidding wars.
Research shows that hiding the popularity of posts can change what people consume, and even improve the overall quality of content.
Global forces affect corruption, too.
Stanford professor's research has led to an increase in the number of kidney transplants in the United States.
A new kind of capitalism is emerging in which companies value communities, the environment and workers just as much as profits. Even the Business Roundtable agrees.
Presidents Xi and Trump agreed to restart trade talks at the G-20, but even if a major deal is reached, US companies would still have a very hard time doing business in China.
The Fed is in a tricky position as it signals it may soon cut interest rates to boost the economy, which also risks spurring runaway inflation and even an economic downturn.
American companies still face enormous uncertainty about how they'll be doing business in the UK and EU in the coming years, particularly as the April 12 Brexit deadline draws closer.
Pet owners spend a lot more on dogs than cats, and new research suggests it has a lot to do with how differently canines and felines behave.
Tobacco companies are enlisting the help of social media influencers to promote traditional cigarettes and their brands to young people.
The Trump administration is preparing to shift billions in veterans' health care spending to private providers. Research suggests privatizing essential services comes with a social cost.
Who would you rather work for: Apple or Domino's Pizza?
William Nordhaus showed that the market offers the best chance for preventing global catastrophe form climate change.
Our view of this essential dimension of earth’s biome has been shaped by the manufacturers of cleaning products.
US sanctions announced earlier this month may have triggered the plunge in the lira, but the government has been mismanaging Turkey's economy for years, creating severe vulnerabilities.
There's a lot that Richard Denniss gets right. Neoliberalism clearly has an array of problems. But he risks throwing out what is good about liberalism in attacking neoliberalism.
South Africa's land reform programme will fail if it continues to neglect smallholder farming.
While many market observers blame growing concerns about inflation for the stock market crash, the real culprit may be fears that the economy is about to slow.
Markets follow a mix of economic reasoning, human emotion and out-of-control algorithms.
Markets hate uncertainty and the economic data reflects the turbulent nature of British politics.