Frank Abagnale Jr., a noted identity thief who was the subject of a Leonardo DiCaprio film, is now working with AARP to warn the public about social media scams.
Detroit's North American International Auto Show has held a long-running poster design contest targeted at high schoolers for decades. The contest gives student designers a chance to have their artwork displayed at a major event—along with the chance to win some prize money.
How Toys R Us, which filed for bankruptcy, stumbled into the e-commerce era. Also: Check out these infographic-making tools.
With more than half of all citrus crops damaged by Hurricane Irma earlier this month—particularly orange crops—agriculture groups are trying to assess damage, help their industries recover, and help employees hurt by the storm.
The latest edition of Tagoras' Association Learning + Technology report finds that emerging learning technologies are out there, but the problem is that organizations don't have an effective strategy to put those technologies into play.
A new report from the Association of National Advertisers' educational foundation makes the case that the industry's talent pipeline is in trouble. However, the foundation is taking steps to use industry resources on programs targeted at building that pipeline back up.
As protests become more common in American society, the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers and the Foundation for Criminal Justice are looking to offer pro bono support to protesters who face legal challenges when using their First Amendment rights.
The Consumer Goods Forum, an organization that represents some of the world's largest food companies and retailers, has pledged to create standards for sell-by and expiration dates by 2020. The move could help cut back on food waste significantly.
The popular ride-hailing service is adding accessibility features intended to improve the experience for drivers who are deaf or hard of hearing. The features are an extension of an existing partnership with the National Association of the Deaf.
While music listeners are still using legal audio streaming software at an ever-higher rate, an IFPI report suggests that issues with unlicensed and underlicensed platforms like YouTube remain—particularly when it comes to "stream ripping."