Fast Company

Fast Company

Official Twitter feed for the Fast Company business media brand; inspiring readers to think beyond traditional boundaries & create the future of business.

2341538 followers  •  4200 follow  •    •

There are two general rules that can help save you.

Sharpen your vigilance—or paranoia—with these tricks and tools.

Why coronavirus won’t be the end of it

Are you the "traditional office worker," "the free spirit," or somewhere in between?

The unspoken reasons employees don’t want remote work to end

China is home to 10 of the 20 tallest buildings in the world, all of which have been built in the past 15 years. But that era may be ending.

The pandemic is a great time to start a business. Here are 3 things to do now

IBM’s new AI tool figures out exactly how much carbon each tree can capture

This mask for cows isn’t for COVID—it helps reduce methane emissions

5 tips for settling into a new job (without getting overwhelmed)


Meet Pdogg, the musical dynamo helping shape BTS’s greatest hits

Every brand should embrace these 5 lessons in customer loyalty from super group BTS

Selena Gomez’s new beauty brand wants you to know you don’t need makeup

When the new brand is unveiled, kids will have a blank slate to create same-sex families or single-parent families.

The fashion industry is a $2.5 trillion beast with tentacles in every corner of the world, yet it operates with little oversight or regulation, and produces 10% of global carbon emissions. It's time to take on this deeply problematic sector.

How BTS is driving McDonald’s’ biggest marketing play since Monopoly

Designer Anifa Mvuemba is using technology to turn the fashion industry on its head:

How youth in Senegal are using digital tools to safeguard a democracy under threat

Can technology spark a renaissance of reasoned political discourse? Join us on Tuesday, July 14 as @stephaniemehta , @ChrisEvans , @KassenK , and h @JoeKianive  a thought-provoking discussion on the role creativity and innovation can play:

tweet picture

Zoom admits that it suspended U.S. and Hong Kong dissidents' accounts at the request of Chinese officials.