Talking politics at work is often forbidden, but it might help with collaboration between employees.
Eric Holder, the first African American to hold the position of U.S. Attorney General, will be working on "fair housing and public accommodation issues."
Get to know the man filling out the Republican party ticket.
Both bills sailed through Congress last night with strong bipartisan support, a rare sighting in the current political climate.
As the U.S. presidential campaign heats up, Facebook is going out of its way to show its neutrality.
The social giant on Wednesday offered some limited details as part of an effort to provide more transparency about its operations.
Twitter, meanwhile, was criticized last December when it appointed a white man to be its head of diversity.
Pundits pontificate (it's what they do, guys!) on the overall ramifications of politicians on Periscope and Facebook Live.
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Politics can muddy the water in the business world. If you find yourself in the middle of a debate, find a neutral position, know the consequences of your actions and keep open lines of communication.
The close ties with British partners has amounted to something like a guest pass into the EU for American companies. That might change.
Define and redefine roles on your team as your work evolves, and seek to put the right people in those roles.
Put aside the hot-button issues a moment and delve into the political differences that may impact your business.
Whether you love Donald Trump or hate him, you can't deny he has something to teach us all about getting the customer's attention.
As with all economic policies, basic income needs to be based on the balance sheet not the good intentions of Silicon Valley.