The ranks of China's richest grew 3.8 percent last year
Together they made a fortune selling death machines, so why did Daddy abandon them?
If Scotland takes itself out of the U.K., it would probably make sense for the U.K. to remove Scotland from its flag
Xiaomi and Huawei aren't just bad for Xperia
Janet Yellen refuses to be pinned down on the meaning of a "considerable time" when it comes to when the Fed will start raising interest rates
A business card with a brain can be customized for different recipients
Domestic work has "historically been taken for granted and not accounted for in our economy,” says Ai-Jen Poo. “And yet without it, nothing else would be possible”
The rapper is offering a $50,000 annual salary
A report finds high default rates on franchise loans
By Douglas MacMillan and Rebecca Reisner
In August 2008 we reported on 18 chief executives who use the microblogging application Twitter to clue customers in on new services, help them with questions about their products, and generally get a little bit personal with customers, business associates, and the public.
Not even a year later, we bring you nearly 50 CEOs who find tweeting a personal and professional delight. Twitter's growth has been astounding. As of August, for example, Digg founder Kevin Rose had only 61,000 "followers"— people who sign up to view a certain Twitter user's tweets—but now he has more than 600,000.
So read on to learn how Virgin Group's Richard Branson, Zappos.com's Tony Hsieh, and dozens more CEOs harness the simple powers of Twitter.