Business management explores how businesses are run and the issues they face. Whether you're an entrepreneur or are curious about different business models, these articles will answer some of the most common questions about the world of business.
How Slack Works
Mentos and Miss Cleo: The '90s Commercials Quiz
These Fonts Are Best for Business Email
What's the Difference Between a Restaurant Service Fee and a Tip?
Why Don't All Food Cans Have Pull Tabs?
Why 'Shrinkflation' Has You Paying More for Less
Don't Waffle On This: Take the Waffle House Quiz
Why Buy a Sports Jersey When You Can Rent One?
How Amazon Same-day Delivery Works
How Much Can You Get In Unemployment Benefits?
Should You Ever Discuss Politics at Work?
How Does Your Boss Compare to Optimus Prime?
How to Answer 'Tell Me About Yourself'
10 Things to Leave Off Your Résumé
10 Ways to Ruin a Job Interview
Why do Americans Sell Soda by the Liter but Milk by the Gallon?
5 Times Marketers Totally Missed the Mark
How Retail Brands Use Music to Generate More Sales
10 Networking Tips for People Who Hate Networking
How Business Mentors Work
How Business Networking Works
Can You Really Start Your Own Bank?
How to Get a Business License
How Much Money Do You Really Make Selling Stuff Like Rodan + Fields?
How to Create an Action Plan for a New Job
5 Tips for Setting Up Your Employee Benefits
5 Things You Should Do Before Opening a 401(k)
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From Kendall Jenner attempting to end police brutality with a Pepsi to H&M's "The Coolest Monkey in the Jungle" ad, let's just say some of these brands didn't get it right.
From Muzak to Mood Media, retailers are banking on music for more sales.
Why get stuck with a useless jersey when your favorite football star gets traded to another team? A new company lets you switch out shirts as often as you wish.
The 1993 case of Earring Magic Ken shows how marketing and focus groups can inadvertently create a kitsch classic. Mattel found this out the hard way when they asked little girls to offer input.
By Bryan Young
People claim to hate pop-ups ads, and their more recent successor, the hover ad. Yet they still click on them. Here's why.
By Dave Roos
One hundred percent of female mannequins in a new U.K. study represented underweight individuals, while only 8 percent of male mannequins did the same.
Is your cluttered desk a sign of creative genius or just chaos? Experts weigh in on whether either is really a true reflection of how your brain operates.
By Alia Hoyt
Mike Marts, the AfterShock editor-in-chief and co-founder, looks back at the diverse roster of titles and genres published by the new company.
As more toll roads move away from cash, where does that leave drivers who don't have electronic passes? Or even exact change?
Pesky vowels. Who needs those, anyway?
If human nutrition is essentially universal, why do yogurt commercials feature women so prominently?
In an effort to discourage food waste, some all-you-can-eat buffets are charging diners whose eyes are bigger than their stomachs.
By Chris Opfer
A startup app called OneGo aims to find a niche as a provider of all-you-can-fly pricing for domestic air travel, for those who can afford the monthly membership.
You can learn about leadership in the darnedest of places. Like the 1980s television program "The Transformers."
Rooftop gardens and nap pods sound cool, but that's not what employees really value, nor do they help the bottom line, say experts.
By Dave Roos
No child needs a lemonade stand to make money, these days.
By Dave Roos
If advertisers buried hidden messages in commercials or print ads, would you be susceptible to them? Or are subliminal messages just a hoax?
Creating a website can be a pricey proposition for a small business. There are grants out there that can fund website development, but the competition is fierce — and the grants often come with strings attached.
From Disney and Mattel to Apple and Amazon, countless U.S. business staples have started in someone's home. The Internet only makes this feat easier. Could your home be the incubator for the next big online company?
Is it true that online businesses have lower startup costs than traditional companies? Sometimes. Etsy shops are fairly cheap, but it'll be a different story if you're trying to launch the world's next great technology.
Licensing seems so arbitrary — why do you need a license to catch a fish, for example, but not to be a parent? Sometimes, though, you need to follow the rules and get one. Is selling things online one of those times?
Many companies that used to have dedicated business servers are now switching to cloud-based storage solutions. But cloud computing isn't for everyone, so take a few minutes to read this article before you shut down that server.
Diamonds are rare? Not really. They became an engagement ring staple, thanks to a clever public relations campaign. Bacon for breakfast? That was another PR job.
Is two days too long to wait for that package? Amazon's counting on it.
Some dot-coms were flat-out terrible ideas, while others were simply ahead of their time. What's the story behind these online companies with real-world failures?