Food giants are having a bit of a crisis moment right now. People the world over, rejoice!
Mylan CEO Heather Bresch’s defense of the EpiPen price hikes is terrifying. And nauseating. And utterly heartbreaking.
Train-goers of bygone days might look at Americans today and conclude that, not only have we lost the romanticism of travel, but we’ve also become a society of masochists. After all, how else could you explain why we repeatedly pay a small fortune to being treated like animals by the airline industry?
We’ve had the same songs stuck in our heads for quite a while now, but we’re not complaining and we don’t think we’re alone. Like many others who have seen or heard the musical sensation Hamilton, we can’t help but hum its songs and dubsmash its rap battles all day long. It’s just that good. But with its unprecedented success and seemingly limitless potential for growth, we also can’t help but wonder, will Hamilton ever be satisfied?
Just when you’re beginning to wonder if what they say is true and that television really is rotting your brain, HBO goes and sets the record straight by serving you up life lessons on the small screen. The wisdom is all wrapped up in the comedy and satire of its show Silicon Valley, but it’s there and we’re likin’ it.
I may cry easily, but I don’t cry for no reason. And this morning, I had a good reason.
Flipping through the WSJ, I paused at this page commemorating Jack Crawford Taylor, the founder of Enterprise Holdings, after his passing over the weekend. As many large companies do these days, Enterprise had issued a message from the company, expressing its respect and gratitude for the man and his legacy.
But unlike all of those other messages, this one felt different.