When director Michael Bay slunk off stage during a presentation at the International Consumer Electronics Show this week after a teleprompter failure, the gaffe instantly went viral on social media.
Cisco Systems Inc. Chief Executive Officer John Chambers said that the Internet of Everything -- connected products ranging from cars to household goods -- could be a $19 trillion opportunity.
Israeli police detained the sister of U.S. comedian Sarah Silverman and nine other women for wearing prayer shawls at the Western Wall, Judaism’s holiest site, in violation of a court ruling.
In Minnesota, John Nephew became a relative rarity this week: an American who logged onto one of the government’s new online health-insurance marketplaces and exited as a satisfied customer.
What’s the deal with auto commercials showing cars driving through the desert? Who does that? Not Acura, if Jerry Seinfeld has anything to say about it.
It was difficult to hear the voices of the women in prayer shawls over the shouts from the crowd outraged at what they were doing: worshiping as men do at Judaism’s holiest prayer site.
Soprano Renee Fleming presents the world premiere of a song cycle, Vampire Weekend sings new tunes and potty-mouth Sarah Silverman does stand-up.
Never mind the denunciations by Senator Ted Cruz and other Republican opponents of President Barack Obama’s signature health care law: Lady Gaga has spoken.
As a partner at the Los Angeles-based law firm Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher and co-head of the firm's appellate and constitutional law practice group, Theodore Boutrous doesn't have a lot of spare time.
“Wreck-It Ralph,” Walt Disney Co.’s 3-D animated film about video-game characters, was the top movie in U.S. and Canadian theaters, taking in a record $49 million in sales for the studio label.
"So proud of my amazing sister."
- Sarah Silverman on Feb 11, 2013