The District of Columbia has a long way to go before its troubled new streetcar program can get off the ground, but an analysis by the American Public Transportation Association indicates that the problems ailing the system can definitely be fixed.
A homeless man jailed for weeks on theft charges that turned out to be unfounded is suing a Virginia county for violations of the Americans with Disabilities Act, asserting that, without access to an interpreter, he had very few ways to communicate with the outside world. A key advocacy group for the deaf is helping with the lawsuit.
A consulting firm’s new performance review process seems amazingly efficient. But a handful of questions alone won’t make for effective reviews.
The Entertainment Software Rating Board, working in tandem with its parent organization, the International Age Rating Coalition, will start offering ratings on Google Android-based games and other digital platforms.
The 10th anniversary of Sunshine Week—an effort by journalism and free-speech groups to highlight the value of open government—is doing more than shining a light on government failings; it’s highlighting the collective strength of the Fourth Estate.
Consumer Electronics Association CEO Gary Shapiro doesn't get hung up on process when it comes to finding board leaders and getting them ready to lead.
The newly announced partnership will help increase the exposure of students at historically black colleges and universities to the tech industry as well as help develop more pathways for these students to start careers in the industry.
The trade group representing the credit-reporting industry announced this week a plan to improve data reporting, while taking steps to remove certain kinds of consumer debts from showing up on credit reports or delay the appearance of those debts.
German lawmakers recently approved legislation requiring that the country’s largest companies have at least 30 percent female representation on their boards of directors. But there could be better ways to achieve more diverse and inclusive boards, according to one association leadership expert.
In a move that could help give critics of the National Security Agency's online surveillance program the standing they need to fight it in court, the Wikimedia Foundation—which runs Wikipedia—is taking a lead role in a new lawsuit. The suit highlights the political underpinnings that make the popular site function.