Despite debt, stagnant wages, and sluggish economic growth, young people may yet find a path to prosperity.
Freddy Mamani’s flamboyant architecture is restyling Bolivia’s El Alto.
Lots of Wall Streeters drop huge sums on art. Paul Leong is doing something more challenging.
In cities around the world, coffee shop employees tend to have certain traits in common. They’re young. On the edgy side of stylish. And probably not in their dream job. What does the future look like to the espresso-pulling set?
Higher interest rates mean higher debt burdens
Aghast at the decisions of the last Supreme Court term, conservatives caricatured John Roberts as a leftist. He most certainly is not.
The state has racked up billions in IOUs since its budget lapsed in July.
Around the world, the sale of degrees is hurting economies.
Ultranationalists, too, can join Putin’s anti-U.S. crew.
Why do taxpayers have to foot the bill when government contractors screw up?
Must See Videos
Millennials say they are following their dreams despite the financial pressures that face them. A Bloomberg Politics poll conducted this month quizzed the cohort on their financial habits from debt management to retirement goals. And Bloomberg also interviewed a creative pool of people age 18-35 in New York. (Video by Christian Capestany, Dan Madden, Ali Withers, Adam Wolffbrant) (Source: Blomberg)
Dave Burke, Android's senior engineering director, and Bloomberg Businessweek's Brad Stone discuss Google's newest Nexus smartphones and the antitrust scrutiny over Android. They speak on "Bloomberg West." (Source: Bloomberg)
In today's "Single Best Chart," Bloomberg's Tom Keene displays the collapse in shares for mining companies along with the fall in commodities. He speaks on "Bloomberg Surveillance." (Source: Bloomberg)
Royal Dutch Shell Plc will halt exploration in the U.S. Arctic after $7 billion of spending ended with a well off Alaska that failed to find any meaningful quantities of oil or natural gas. Bloomberg's Paul Barrett reports on "Bloomberg Markets." (Source: Bloomberg)
The Edge, in Amsterdam, is officially the greenest office building in the world. It's also the testing ground for a radical, highly connected new way of working, where employees have no set workspaces and can dial in their individual climate and lighting preferences via an app. Businessweek's Tom Randall got a first-hand look at the inner workings of this office of the future. (Video by: Justin Beach, Brandon Lisy, Alan Jeffries) (Source: Bloomberg) (Corrects company name in video.)
Crashing prices are upending copper and aluminum players.
Counties fell for a pitch on tax-free bonds for prisons and got nailed with millions in IRS fines.
Obama’s security and counterterrorism adviser discusses battling Islamic State and its high-tech propaganda machine.
Little-known private investment firms have been popping up all over China, luring pensioners’ savings by promising annual returns of more than 10 percent, and sometimes as high 60 percent, to fund cash-thirsty projects unable to get bank loans.
The hedge fund offers expensive loans to tribes with limited options.
Burger King’s tightfisted managers crank out quirky marketing suited to the Digital Age.
If the NFL Players Association gets its way, the Honey Badger will be competing with Honey Boo Boo for television ratings.
Beijing pressures herders to move to the cities.
Faced with a looming defeat in regional elections, France’s Socialists are turning on one of their own.
Chinese gymnast Li Ning wowed the world with one of the highest double pikes in Olympic history to clinch a third gold medal at the 1984 Los Angeles Games. Now a sporting goods retailer, he’s counting on another tactic to win fans.