In this episode of the Inside the Strategy Room, John Horn, professor of practice in economics at Olin Business School, explains how to predict competitor actions.
Understanding Io’s present and past, as well as our own origins and place in the local cosmos, requires bringing a piece of Io back to Earth, writes Ryan Ogliore.
While the concept of an AI girlfriend may seem like a joke, it really isn’t that funny. It is enabling a generation of lonely men to stay lonely and childless, which will have devastating effects on the U.S. economy in less than a decade, writes Liberty Vittert.
John Inazu, the Sally D. Danforth Distinguished Professor of Law and Religion, has published a new book, “Learning to Disagree.” The work reveals a path to learning how to disagree in ways that build new bridges with neighbors, co-workers and loved ones.
Mary Jo Bang, a professor of English in Arts & Sciences, has published a new poetry collection, “A Film in Which I Play Everyone.” Read about this and other recent works on the Source Bookshelf.
Hunter Biden’s place in the story of presidential children is thus clear, a story that politicians now know by heart: As a crucial element in his father’s public image – for better or for worse, writes Peter Kastor.
Ryan Lindsay, an associate professor of practice at the Brown School, takes part in a podcast to discuss suicide prevention and the unique perspective of social work training to help those who are struggling.
The pandemic showed care work is critical to our lives and we must support those who do it, writes Caitlyn Collins.
If we don’t create a solution soon, we run the risk of further breaking a mental health system already in crisis, and increasing the rates of clinician burnout, writes Jessica Gold.
A healthy democracy needs robust, independent journalism, shielded from government assaults, in every community. An attack on press freedom in rural Kansas, or anywhere else, is an attack on democracy everywhere, writes Greg Magarian.
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