The Seattle-based company is using data to better inform marijuana consumers and maybe to power an industry.
Only 54% of Americans blame humans for global warming. In other news, 46% of Americans have heads stuck in the sand.
“That said, it was painful to listen to this call, and I am not surprised that we have been criticized for it.”
The company that somehow popularized colorful plastic clogs is closing 100 stores and cutting jobs after major drops in profits.
A look at the six most popular newsletters on TinyLetter and what they’re doing right.
So you want to start a newsletter. The medium is having a moment, a phenomenon even the New York Times' esteemed media critic has noticed. The time to jump on the bandwagon, before brands take over and ruin everything, is now.
But how? Fast Company spoke with TinyLetter, the platform of choice for newsletter writers, about what aspiring email tycoons can learn from its most popular emailers.
These are the six most popular and influential personal newsletters, in no particular order, according to TinyLetter’s internal numbers.
Though the company is awaiting FAA regulation of commercial drones, it already has early customers around the globe.
Reports cite a rocket attack near Tel Aviv’s airport.
Family members of fallen victims appear in this new PSA condemning the conflict.
"We chose the epic challenge of reaching Mars because epic challenges inspire us and motivate us."
The $9.99 monthly service offers access to more than 600,000 books and thousands of audiobooks.
Fox & Friends took to the streets to prove gender neutral symbols were too confusing. They found no one was confused.
Kids who could identify golden arches and other junk food logos had higher BMIs than their brand-ignorant peers, researchers found.
A new study shows that young children who are familiar with unhealthy food branding—McDonald’s golden arches, Trix’s silly rabbit, Burger King’s crown—are more likely to be overweight than their brand-ignorant peers. Studies show that people who are overweight in childhood tend to stay that way.
The researchers tested two groups of three- to five-year-olds on their knowledge of fast food and processed food brands like McDonald’s, Burger King, Coke, Pepsi, Fritos, and Doritos. They found that those who could correctly identify the sugar-and-grease-mongering logos tended to have higher body mass indexes (BMIs). “We found the relationship between brand knowledge and BMI to be quite robust,” said Anna McAlister, an MSU assistant professor of advertising and public relations who was a member of the research team.