The K@W Network:
New Wharton research finds that the perception of multitasking seems to be beneficial to performance.
New Wharton research finds that as consumers increasingly are deluged with a dazzling array of choices, they tend to stick to brands they know.
Recent Wharton research offers a compelling defense for antitrust policies that advocate protecting consumers over businesses.
The truth about trickle-down economics is that it’s a shallow way of trying to get at a very complicated question: How do tax cuts really play out in the economy?
Wharton’s Brian Berkey says it’s not enough to merely agitate for social change -- it’s a moral imperative to give generously to the less advantaged.
The Federal Communications Commission will vote in the coming weeks on a proposal to repeal net neutrality rules. Wharton experts explain what's at stake.
Natural disaster costs are mushrooming while government coffers shrink. The challenge: Can corporations and public agencies better coordinate rescue and recovery efforts to improve outcomes?
The Paradise Papers shed harsh light on the opaque practices of many businesses, revealing how hard it is for consumers to truly "vote" with their dollars.
Workaholics are often seen as individuals who are "working themselves to death," with an increased risk of health issues like heart attack and stroke. But is this true?
Many employers purposely set low default rates for employee retirement savings -- but their worries about increasing them are largely unfounded, Wharton research shows.