CIO Network: Is Mind-Reading Tech Dangerous?
Author, Google Engineer, and futurist Ray Kurzweil says he is not worried about future technology that could allow the reading of people’s thoughts and that current invasions of privacy can actually be democratizing. He speaks at WSJ’s CIO Network.
Brooklyn Bridge Mementos Go Beyond the Lock
People have snapped locks onto the Brooklyn Bridge for years. The latest trinkets being left on the bridge include earphones, ribbons, hair ties and more. Photo: Jennifer Weiss for The Wall Street Journal
Who Are Russia's Sanctioned Oligarchs?
As the U.S. and the European Union step up economic sanctions against Russia over the crisis in Ukraine, WSJ's The Foreign Bureau takes a look at the Russian oligarchs who are on the list, some of those who aren't, and why.
How Coca-Cola is Trying to Get Its Groove Back
It's a tough time for Coca-Cola. The soft drink manufacturer is under pressure to hit its financial targets after three years of sluggish global growth. So Coke is pulling out all the stops by re-focusing on the U.S., but it may already have lost its fizz.
Tesla's Earnings: What to Watch For
Electric-car maker Tesla is scheduled to be released after the bell Thursday, and Mike Ramsey joins MoneyBeat with Paul Vigna to preview the results. Photo: Tesla.
Ways to Invest in Sex
Sex sells, but can you invest in it? WSJ's Simon Constable shows us a few different ways to do so. Photo: iStock/AleksandarNakic
In New York, Saying 'I Love You' With Earbuds, Scrunchies
Lovers have professed their commitment to each other by snapping locks onto the Brooklyn Bridge pedestrian fence. But recently that has started to change, with earbuds, scrunchies, and bracelets taking the place of locks. WSJ contributor Sonja Sharp joins the News Hub with Sara Murray. Photo: Sonja Sharp for The Wall Street Journal.
Analysis: Why The Fed Is More Upbeat
The Federal Reserve said it would scale back its purchases of mortgage and Treasury bonds to $25 billion monthly and delivered a modestly more upbeat assessment of inflation, jobs and the economy. WSJ's Phil Izzo joins the News Hub with Sara Murray.
Surgeon General: Stop Tanning, Prevent Skin Cancer
With more than five million people getting treated for skin cancer each year, acting U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Boris Lushniak is sounding an alarm over tanning beds and safe sun practices. Dr. Lushniak joins the News Hub with Sara Murray. Photo: iStock/jcarillet.
The World Cup's Winners and Loses: Corporate Edition
Which companies won and lost the most following the 2014 FIFA World Cup? WSJ CFO Journal senior editor Emily Chasan joins the News Hub with Sara Murray.