A relatively new group in the legal space hopes to show that there's room for technology to help solve common legal problems. The group has already inspired a few apps of its own.
A new research report suggests that the tablet boom is over—especially for the iPad. Also: what a well-timed Popsicle can teach you about marketing.
While welcomed by the National Restaurant Association and a key vending machine trade group, new Affordable Care Act-mandated rules requiring the listing of calorie counts on packaging have proven controversial in sectors that sell restaurant-style food—but not as their primary business.
Colorado's legal marijuana industry may still be in its infancy and facing tough marketing restrictions, but that hasn't stopped retailers from employing ambitious tactics to get people in the door, especially during the holidays.
It's easy to look at something that's long been consistent and reliable—such as email marketing—and think you've mastered it. Careful, though: You might unintentionally be holding back your potential.
With the holidays—and lower temperatures—on the way, officials in the propane and natural gas industries are working to reassure the public that they've been improving the supply chain issues that left some out in the cold last winter.
A brand-first approach doesn't work so well on social media. Fortunately, plenty of humans work for you behind the scenes. Also: How performing arts organizations are expanding their reach through content marketing.
In a decision involving the Texas Automobile Dealers Association, the Texas First Court of Appeals ruled that the association's general counsel was not subject to attorney-client privilege in a legal dispute involving a member company.
LinkedIn remains atop the social networking heap, but now more than ever, it's finding itself facing new types of competition—including some from a little company called Facebook.
Although trade groups appear to be largely supportive of a solution to the immigration issue, some groups are concerned that President Obama's executive action may have poisoned the Congressional well.