Innovation and real startup companies are front and center at the newly re-engineered HBS. The venerable institution hopes to prepare budding entrepreneurs--with inspiration from the one that got away.
Since he experienced tragedy at age of 14, the real-life psychologist who inspired the show "Lie To Me" has searched for signs of hidden human emotion in faces. New applications based on his findings are getting attention from Apple, Pixar, Google, the Army, and others.
Neuroscientists have found how brainwaves can predict hit songs, but listen (below) to actual music made from neuro feedback, and you'll understand why experts think the pop charts will remain mindless for decades to come.
Pandora already acts like an all-knowing DJ. This week, it launched tools and tweaks to its Music Genome Project algorithm that could factor your friends' song choices into a streaming social megamix. Founder Tim Westergren and CTO Tom Conrad explain.
Commentators continue to guess at whether GOP candidates at the June 13 debate in New Hampshire will live up to their promises. But their faces never lie. Sensory Logic's Dan Hill analyzes their expressions for Fast Company to reveal what traditional pundits can't.
The likely Republican candidates for president might not be saying much about their candidacies just yet. But, as the saying goes, the medium is the message. Facial decoding firm Sensory Logic has figured out ways to interpret their messages.
One thing you aren't likely to hear Sunday night from the Oscar-winning producer after accepting the trophy for Best Picture: "I'd like to thank my neuroscience partners who helped us enhance the film's script, characters, and scenes." It's not that far-fetched, though.
There are a multitude of reasons Republicans regained control of the House on Tuesday: unemployment, voter discontent, tea party-ism. The one factor you aren't likely to hear about is the use of neuromarketing triggers during the campaign.
Do brands really create value? Will Old Spice's tornadic viral campaign and sudden "influence" improve Procter & Gamble's bottom line? Actually a number of events and trends have conspired like a perfect storm over the last several years to put brands and their stewards on the hot seat.