New technologies are constantly being introduced in all career fields; and some of them are blurring the lines between disciplines such as health and technology.
The internet, particularly social media and mobile technology, has given us control over the content we select, how and when we choose to use it, thus changing the face of marketing.
According to the Mayo Clinic, almost 40 percent of us have embraced some form of non-traditional – or what is now known as CAM – health care.
The 4th annual Cyber Maryland Conference at the Baltimore Convention Center, once again spotlighted Maryland as a national leader in cyber security.
The Maryland electorate did not turn out in large numbers this mid term election; but the focus was unmistakable; the economy was on everyone’s mind.
Lauren Aycock Anderson, counselor and coach for creatives and couples in the Baltimore area, offers some advice on how to succeed in this growing field.
Educational technology (edtech) entrepreneurs are part of a new and emerging field, bringing technology into the classroom in innovative ways.
Baltimore Corps, a nonprofit led by CEO Fagan Harris along with seven strategic partners, is working to develop a new generation of visionary leaders for the city.
For those thinking about a career in public health, Michelle Rubin of Chase Brexton Health Care, says that one must be passionate about two things in particular: health and helping people, especially vulnerable populations.
Increased awareness and the importance of mental health, results in an increased opportunity of employment in the field.
In the last 10 years, Greater Baltimore has moved from an industrial to a knowledge-based economy.
A Baltimore business educator shows how to use an educational background to transcend the actual work environment to offer services in the community and other universities.