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Our next guest says she spent too much of her life chasing more and more. Now, retired, she realizes that enough is often enough. There are lessons for all ages here. Wall Street Journal Contributor Robbie Shell joins us from Philadelphia.
As phones, tablets and other digital devices become ever more integrated into our daily lives patients are using them to record their trips to the doctor. Wall Street Journal Contributor Dr. Gurpreet Dahliwal joins us from San Francisco.
WSJ readers send us a variety of questions about financing college, including how best to use "529" plans, the tax-advantaged higher-education accounts that invest in mutual funds. Contributor Chana Schoenberger helps us go through the mailbag.
Male stock analysts tend to write more favorably about public companies headed by men than about companies led by women. White analysts favor firms run by white chief executives. Wall Street Journal Contributor Jeff Brown joins us with a closer look.
Nonverbal communication from executives can speak volumes to employees and others. For starters, don't tilt your head. Wall Street Journal Contributor Aili McConnon joins us in the studio.
Want to organize your financial life in a way that is consistent with your faith? A growing number of financial advisers and firms are helping clients do just that. The Wall Street Journal's Anne Tergesen joins us in the studio.
Artificial intelligence is changing the way managers do their job-from who gets hired to how they're evaluated to who gets promoted. The Wall Street Journal's Ted Greenwald joins us with the latest details and a look to the future.
Who works best with whom? Companies are crunching lots of data about their employees to answer that question. The Wall Street Journal's Stu Woo joins us from London with some of the surprising new ways companies are going about this task.
New research suggests one way to get employees to accept robots in the workplace is to have them watch sci-fi movies before interacting with a robot worker. Wall Street Journal Contributor Alina Dizik has the details from Chicago.
A look at the so-called fiduciary rule, the confusion that helped lead to its creation, and one alternative our guest expert believes would be easier to implement. We're joined by Patrick Lach, founder of Lach Financial.
The use of jokes and comedy affects how confident we appear, how productive and creative we are and even how much status we achieve. Brad Bitterly and Maurice Schweitzer of the Wharton School join us with details.
The earlier Fafsa timetable could alter the way colleges and families approach the decision process. MarketWatch Reporter Jillian Berman joins us in the studio with the details and some tips.
Year one of anything is new and exciting. Then year two hits, and what was once new starts getting repetitive. Tom Gimbel, CEO of the staffing and recruiting firm LaSalle Network, joins us with tips on how to get employees back on track.
Should repayment of student loans be a family affair? For those who answer 'yes' there are ways to give financial assistance, while still holding the young adult accountable. MarketWatch Reporter Jillian Berman has details.
Some folks who choose to do-it-yourself are looking to save money. Some do it for a sense of accomplishment. Then there are others who take it to an entirely different level. Join us for a conversation about extreme DIY with Jeff Brown.
The National Endowment on Financial Education recently conducted a survey with Parents magazine looking into the financial struggles of millennial-age parents. NEFE CEO Ted Beck tells us what they learned.