Journal Reports: Decade in Review
A timeline of the past 10 years, told through The Wall Street Journal’s coverage.
香蕉视频苹果下载December 18, 2019
Ten years ago our phones had physical keyboards and no apps, and Uber was just a fancy German restaurant. Here’s how technology moved us into a new world.
There were fewer nuclear families and many more alternative arrangements, such as unmarried parents.
Although still a political football, the ACA has made a lasting impact on everything from health coverage for people with pre-existing conditions to drug costs for seniors.
Contract work has become a key part of companies’ labor strategy in recent years. For workers, it means less job security.
Along with having to deal with globalism, nationalism, trade wars, AI, big data and cybersecurity, CEOs are increasingly expected to take stands on social issues.
More than one in four adults don’t identify with any religious group, and young people are the least religious of any cohort.
The “Second Golden Age” of television has given us iconic shows, but we’ve also become viewers disconnected from universal cultural moments.
While commercial worth has replaced aesthetic value for much of the art world, museums are still mounting impressive shows and under-recognized artists are beginning to get their due.
Political, cultural and economic gaps have hardened amid anxiety born of the financial crisis and a fundamental argument over American values.
In the past decade, being thrifty became conspicuous, extreme and maybe even kind of cool.
The ease with which we can watch or listen to almost anything anytime has made our relationship with individual releases both more immediate and more numbing.
Market cycles and current rich values make it unlikely that U.S. equity performance will continue its recent global dominance.
In the past decade, avocado toast, the Cronut and the CrazyShake all had their moment.
Multiplexes are taking hits from streaming services, and risk-averse entertainment conglomerates are leading the studio system toward extinction, but filmmakers around the world are still making brilliantly cinematic features.
Overcoming a faltering financial recovery, architects have given us triumphant “supertall” skyscrapers and inviting cultural buildings.
A WSJ analysis of millions of articles shows how coverage of hot-button topics changed in the 2010s.
Plus, Dylan blew off a Nobel. And pandas are making a comeback! A few reasons to be upbeat as a tumultuous 2019 winds down.
If your memory minimizes how much you lost in the last bear market, you can easily overestimate how brave you will be in the next one.
Shale drillers made the U.S. the globe’s top producer, but the boom is showing cracks as the decade ends.
Most of those crossing into the U.S. illegally used to be Mexican men seeking work. Now it is families and unaccompanied minors from Central America seeking asylum.
While the internet revolution has reshaped the way we get our music, it’s also brought listeners closer than ever to the artists who create it.
The U.S. has enjoyed its longest economic expansion on record without triggering inflation as interest rates remain historically low.
The biggest tech companies are ubiquitous parts of modern life, touch billions of people around the globe—and can shrug off fines in the billions
The European Union’s potential strength is often nullified by European politicians’ inability to act in pursuit of Europe’s shared interests.
The number of billion-dollar IPOs surges, but their performance lags.
The U.S., in particular, pushed back against Xi Jinping’s efforts to take a larger role in world affairs.
Since the Paris climate pact, many companies have been pursuing ways to reduce carbon emissions—and meet growing consumer demand for climate-friendly products.
More women than ever are driving the theater world, but a focus on safe investments means that the Broadway-style American musical continues to struggle.