Daniel Defense, which makes military-style rifles, was an early adopter of direct-to-consumer marketing and has a history of running provocative ads.
Domestic travel has returned faster than international. And some destinations like Las Vegas are rebounding more quickly than big cities like New York.
Thousands gathered in Chicago to celebrate the beloved sitcom, whose fan base has only expanded since its original run and made the Girls into L.G.B.T.Q. icons.
The annual trade fair and cultural festival returns with dozens of exhibitions and a new digital focus.
A tiny village in the Swiss Alps once played host to the biggest personalities in the world. What happens when they don’t show up?
With twinkling lights, inflatable Santas and computer chips in high demand, the disruption has not spared those who turn their homes into illuminated wonderlands each December.
Changes to eligibility requirements enabled more diversity at the fair, which roared back for the first time since the pandemic.
Fans are coming up with creative ideas to incorporate masks into their cosplay as in-person gatherings resume, with restrictions.
The prime minister sketched a vision of Britain on the cusp of change, but barely mentioned the spate of fuel and food shortages that have afflicted the country in recent weeks.
Dealers brought familiar works to the flagship Swiss fair, and the event’s organizers soothed nervous exhibitors with reassuring gestures.
Europe’s first big auto industry event in two years is an attempt to reverse declines in attendance and adapt to new technology.
A special edition of the Milan Furniture Fair, called Supersalone, turns pandemic constraints into a chance for innovation and anchors a five-day design celebration throughout the city.
In Wisconsin, as in many parts of America, state and county fairs were back this summer.
Major exhibitions like the Armory Show are coming back from a pandemic hiatus, but travel restrictions and the rise of the Delta variant are challenging their plans.
The Delta variant has upended events, office reopenings and travel, raising new challenges for service businesses and their workers.
The expansion of the Javits Center is almost complete, but the pandemic has kept it from hosting events for more than a year.
Peter Diamandis thought extensive testing could help create an “immunity bubble” for a conference in Culver City, Calif. It didn’t work. “I hope others can learn from my mistakes,” he said.
Dealers were looking to the event as a bellwether for a return to normality in the art world.
Exhibitors and collectors are looking cautiously forward in the coming year, knowing that their schedules will be at the mercy of the coronavirus.
Planning your calendar for next year? Here are a few events to look out for.
The pandemic is intensifying the competition among cities, which are rushing to build bigger, more alluring event spaces.
Some big companies say they can do without them. But trade fairs are essential for those that can’t afford an international sales force, and play an important role in the German economy.
When their annual conference was moved online, they were amused to find seemingly benign words blocked and replaced with asterisks during virtual sessions.
Google, Amazon and Qualcomm finance a George Mason University institute teaching a hands-off approach to antitrust regulators and judges.
The publishing industry’s annual event, normally staged at the cavernous Javits Center, moved some programming online and reached a big digital crowd.
As the pandemic clears the calendar, curators around the world reimagine how — and if — we will gather for art.