“Cataluña se ha ganado el derecho a ser un estado independiente” dijo el Presidente de Cataluña Puigdemont al comparecer en el Parlamento después de hacer valer el referéndum en el que el pueblo catalán aprobó la separación del gobierno español.
¿Qué pierde España con la salida de Cataluña?
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Innovación y emprendimiento
For centuries, the Swiss have been renowned for their luxury watchmaking industry. It survived two world wars and the flood of quartz watches from the U.S. and Japan. Today, the industry is being disrupted by Apple Watch and other wearables. TAG Heuer faced the challenge by embracing the new technology even though it is not something the Swiss have mastered, making them dependent on Silicon Valley.
Stress is a common feeling, and it seems we’re dealing with more of it in our lives than ever before. Work, finances, relationships — all have the ability to create chronic stress that can lead to anxiety, depression and other issues. Two Penn Integrates Knowledge (PIK) professors — Michael Platt, a Wharton marketing professor and professor of neuroscience and psychology at Penn, and Shelley Berger, a Penn professor of cell and development biology and director of The Epigenetics Institute, have teamed up in an interdisciplinary approach to learn more about how stress affects individuals. Platt and Berger recently spoke about their research and its implications on the Knowledge@Wharton show on SiriusXM channel 111. (Listen to the podcast at the top of this page.)
“Burgered,” headlined The Economic Times, India’s leading economic daily. The publication elaborated: “From worms to lizards to fungus to finger nails, all kinds of ‘foreign’ objects have been reportedly served to consumers along with burger and fries.” It’s happened before: in Japan, where McDonald’s had to apologize for a tooth being found in French fries, and in the U.S. itself when a customer field a lawsuit after biting down on a foreign object in her breakfast burrito.