First it was book selling, and then it was retail of all kinds. Later came cloud storage services, streaming entertainment and online advertising. Now with three big moves, Amazon is disrupting healthcare.
Cuba will triple its cruise ship berths at the Old Havana port by 2024. If the news seems surprising, following U.S. travel restrictions to Cuba, it shouldn't, Smith School professor Kislaya Prasad says.
With President Trump making official his decision to withdraw the United States from the Iran nuclear deal, Kislaya Prasad takes a look at what's likely to happen next.
Teams worried about player safety used to count just minutes played. They now use 20 different inputs to monitor athletes, Raul Fernandez of Monumental Sports & Entertainment said at the Smith School.
To better understand the subprime mortgage debacle's role in the financial crisis of 2008, Smith School professor Louiqa Raschid says regulators must dissect the underlying financial supply chain.
People looking to raise money using crowdfunding sites are encouraged to be authentic in their profiles. But research from the Smith School's Jessica M. Clark finds that for some fundraisers, being authentic can hinder fundraising.
For firms advertising online, is it better to target audiences with specific interests or aim for the widest possible reach? In new research, the Smith School's Courtney Paulson develops a method to compute how to optimize both goals.
Major League ballparks scored their lowest attendance in 15 years in 2017. A Gallup poll shows baseball dropping behind basketball in popularity. And fewer children are playing the game. Smith School professors Sean Barnes and David Kass analyze the state of America's pastime.
In the technology world, what's old is rarely new again, which can be problematic for tech manufacturers. Smith School professor Wedad Elmaghraby says online liquidation auctions have emerged as a potential solution, operating as secondary marketplaces.
A new app that culls through medical data can offer a better answer to many cancer patients' top question: "What's my prognosis?" Having an accurate answer helps them choose the best treatment. Smith School professor Margrét Bjarnadóttir and a team of researchers developed the app and patient-specific prediction method.