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FORTUNE  Defining design, arresting photography, and award-winning writing for those who want to succeed in business and in life.

The U.S. government claimed that turning American medical charts into electronic records would make health care better, safer, and cheaper. Ten years and $36 billion in taxpayers money later, the system is an unholy mess. Instead of streamlining the medical system, it created a a buggy patchwork with untold hours of extra work for healthcare professionals and further uncertainty for patients. And it's intertwining with each and every one of our lives in the most personal way. Read our investigation of the digital revolution gone wrong in our April issue and at fortune.com. (Photograph by The Voorhes: @adamvoorhes and @finlayrobin for Fortune) #healthcare #digitalhealth

Tesla CEO Elon Musk unveiled the long-awaited Model Y at a private event last night. The electric SUV is expected to be available in the fall of 2020 for a starting price of $39,000. The Model Y requires no key but instead will connect to your smartphone for all of the car's controls like remote unlock, remote pre-conditioning and speed limit mode. The unveiling comes at a time when the company is faced with challenges in its Europe and China expansion and also amid increased scrutiny on Musks's Twitter activity from the SEC. Find out more about the model's features at fortune.com. (Photograph by Frederic J. Brown—AFP/Getty Images) #tesla #modely #elonmusk

There are 2.3 billion people regularly using Mark Zuckerberg's dorm-room creation Facebook. The social media publishing platform continues to dominate the online advertising industry, bringing in $56 billion in revenues last year. After years of controversies and being under attack from regulators and privacy advocates, Fortune sat down with Zuckerberg to find out Facebook's plan for change. Can Facebook ever really change though? Read the full cover story in our April issue and at fortune.com. (Photo illustration by Matthieu Bourel) #facebook #zuckerberg #markzuckerberg

The World Wide Web turns 30 years old today. Tim Berners-Lee, a young British computer expert at CERN, proposed the idea of the hypertext interface in 1989 revolutionizing how the world would function, browse the internet and communicate instantaneously. The www you see every time you access a URL is barely a millennial and without his dot-com revolution, life sure wouldn't be the same. "While the web has created opportunity, given marginalized groups a voice, and made our daily lives easier, it has also created opportunity for scammers, given a voice to those who spread hatred, and made all kinds of crime easier to commit," Berners-Lee wrote to commemorate the anniversary. Read more at fortune.com. (Courtesy of CERN) #worldwideweb #www

You're looking at the first-ever recorded images of shockwave interactions. NASA successfully captured these stunning images showing how shockwaves from supersonic aircraft interact. Using the schlieren photography technique and an upgraded camera system that captures 1,400 frames per second, two U.S. aircrafts were captured approximately 30 feet apart going faster than the speed of sound. Researchers are studying the shockwave imagery in an effort to make sonic booms quieter, which may expand the opportunities of supersonic flight over land. (Courtesy of @nasa ) #nasa #space #supersonic #sonicboom

Our Brainstorm Design conference kicked off today in Singapore where the world's leading executives and designers come together to explore the increasingly crucial relationship between business and design. IDEO CEO Tim Brown admits he didn't foresee the key role design would play in the business world in 2019 describing that "we're in a moment where there's almost no societal system that doesn't require a redesign." How do you see the future of design? Read our conference coverage at fortune.com. (Photograph by @stefenchow for Fortune) #brainstormdesign #businessdesign #design

Saks is taking back Fifth Avenue. After completing a $250 million renovation of its Manhattan flagship, the iconic department store is striving to become a modern-day destination. A multi-colored glass escalator designed by Dutch architect Rem Koolhaas connects the ground floor luxe emporium of leather goods to the second floor beauty section that offers amenities like facial workouts and anti-cellulite treatments. "After years of trying to be all things to all people, Saks didn't stand for anything," Marc Metrick, Saks Fifth Avenue president, tells Fortune. What do you think about the luxury retailer's new setup? Read more about the renovations and Metrick's vision for @saks as a New York destination at fortune.com. (Photographs by @karstenmoran for Fortune) #saksfifthavenue #saks

In Brexit, could Ireland wear the crown? While Britain stumbles through a Brexit mess, corporations are turning to Ireland as the crown jewel of their European operations. The ascent of Ireland as a global player isn't just Irish luck. The country has the fastest-growing economy in the EU for the fourth-straight year and roughly doubles the per capita count of France or Spain. "[Brexit] has unleashed Britain's demons and given Ireland a halo," Kenneth Armstrong, a professor of European law at the University of Cambridge, tells Fortune. Read more about Ireland's economic position in the face of Brexit at fortune.com and in our March issue. (Illustration by @nxrx for Fortune) #brexit #ireland

Scaling up Google's India business is in full swing. About 390 million Indians have logged on to the Internet for the first time in the past two years, a total that's higher than the number of people who live in the United States. The big question is how to bring Internet services to the vast number who still don't have it, and Google is determined to find out what it takes to get the rest of its population connected. Part of Google's efforts has been to install Wi-Fi hotspots at bus stops and train stations, as pictured here at the Kochi railway station, for the 23 million people who use the transportation each day. Patchy internet, multiple languages and lower smartphone prices, Google's disruption may be a potential gold mine. Read more about what the company's arrival in India means at fortune.com and in our March issue. (Photograph by Vivek Singh for Fortune) #google #googleindia

These colorful laundry packets have become one of P&G's biggest blockbusters. But the design factors that have made Tide Pods so successful like its compactness and visual appeal are also its fatal flaws. Too often, young children mistake the squishy, colorful product for candy and try to eat the poisonous cleaning substance. But with no legal requirements to make the pods safer, it's up to the company to decide how to respond to a consumer hazard. Should companies have that leeway to regulate themselves on product safety or should there be government intervention? Read more about the tragic side of tide pods in our March issue and at fortune.com. (Photograph by @dansaelinger for Fortune) #tidepods

Karl Lagerfeld, the German fashion designer and icon who dominated the fashion industry for decades, has died at age 85 in Paris. Instantly recognized by his famous dark sunglasses, pontytail and black suits, Lagerfeld dressed celebrities of both the stage and screen for decades. He joined Chanel in 1983 as the creative director and helped revive the French haute couture with a modern look and become one of the industry's most successful companies. He has produced collections for Chloe, Fendi and his own label. Pictured here is Lagerfeld with top model, and some say muse, Ines de La Fressange at Chloe's Paris studio in 1983. (Photograph by Pierre Vauthey—Sygma via Getty Images) #karllagerfeld #chanel #fashionicon

We've ranked the 100 best companies to work for in 2019 and evaluated companies in every industry. Find out who made the list at fortune.com and in our March issue. #greatplacetowork

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