When we consider the impact of social jetlag on our health and productivity, our sleep time could matter more than we think.
European Union time zones could change if individual nations get to choose if they want perpetual summer time or winter time.
Last weekend, our daylight saving time dilemmas began again as we lost an hour of sleep but gained evening time to shop, exercise and go to athletic events.
By ignoring the sun through fewer time zones, we coordinate national and international time and create more economic efficiency.
To keep the clock synchronized with the sun, we need to add leap seconds that make our days longer than a precise 24 hours.
When states change the congressional mandate for daylight saving time they help and hinder business, labor, energy use and safety.
Replacing the inconsistencies of the current calendar, in finance and production, the 13-month calendar would create positive externalities for businesses.
Beyond less sleep, when we moved our clocks ahead last night, we created many unintended consequences. It all began during the 1880s when the railroads said that they should coordinate time. With railroad companies observing 52 different times and even…
At Sochi, (the right) time will be money. But when the International Olympic Committee asked for a time change, Russia refused. Saying it would cost them more than $300 million to switch to “Winter Time,” the Russian organizing committee explained…