A little earlier this year the art world made an extremely rare discovery -- a painting by Leonardo da Vinci. Only some 15 paintings by Leonardo still exist, including the "Mona Lisa" and "The Last Supper." So, this newly discovered painting -- known as "Salvator Mundi" or "Savior of the World" -- is a truly remarkable find.
Just because icons like Albert Einstein and Thomas Edison aren't alive today, doesn't mean their leadership lessons should be forgotten. And since history always repeats itself, there is some career advice that never seems to change.
Leonardo da Vinci's masterpiece the "Mona Lisa" was attacked with a mug earlier this month, but the world's most famous painting -- protected by thick glass -- emerged with its enigmatic smile undimmed.
Toss your "Saving Private Ryan," "Lord of the Rings" and "The Terminator" DVDs into a blender and you'll end up with something like "Rise of Nations: Rise of Legends," a cinematic war game that pits magic-wielding creatures against fierce machines.
Scientists analyzed the portrait of the Mona Lisa, a woman with famously mixed emotions, hoping to unlock her smile. They applied emotion recognition software that measures a person's mood by examining features such as the curve of the lips and the crinkles around the eyes.
Fortune: HAND JIVEupdated: Mon Jun 13 2005 00:01:00
FARGLED ANYONE LATELY? You just might have. Whether you call it fargling, Roshambo, or jankenpo, if you've played Rock Paper Scissors, you've done it.