Elko, Nevada (NAPSI) - When it comes to farm machinery, fertilizer application equipment may not capture as much attention as powerful tractors and big combines, but they are just as important to the success of American agriculture.

Las Vegas, Nevada (NAPSI) - From giant rolling hot dogs to a 65-foot-long “backyard barbecue grill,” huge mobile marketing exhibits are bringing their messages and, sometimes, tastes to millions of consumers who might otherwise be focused on much smaller mobile devices.

Las Vegas, Nevada - New in Paperback: Witnesses to the Struggle - Imaging the 1930s California Labor Movement by Anne Loftis From the University of Nevada Press:

Washington, DC (NAPSI) - For many young people, traditional paths to successful careers do not always take a straight, well-marked line.

Las Vegas, Nevada - Civil Air Patrol has a new national commander and CEO – Maj. Gen. Joe Vazquez of Henrico, Virginia, sworn in Friday at the organization's 2014 National Conference.

Las Vegas, Nevada (NAPSI) - Each year in theUnited States, nearly 16,000 kids are diagnosed with cancer. And on any given day, as many as 5 million Americans are living with Alzheimer’s disease. Beyond its debilitating symptoms, the death rate for Alzheimer’s is on the rise.

Palo Alto, California - Digital influence is a complex and misused concept in our world today. At its core, influence is a force created by one person or entity that causes a reaction in or by another. It has become increasingly important to any social media strategy to find influencers through analysis and influencer mapping.

Las Vegas, Nevada (NAPSI) - Calling breakfast the most important meal of the day is no exaggeration. Without breakfast, your metabolism can suffer, performance and concentration are apt to decrease, and hunger throughout the day can result in overeating during future meals.

Las Vegas, Nevada (NAPSI) - An increasing number of Americans are taking a shine to the look of metal for their home furnishings.

Stanford, California - European immigrants to America during the country's largest migration wave in the late 19th and early 20th centuries had earnings comparable to native-born Americans, contrary to the popular perception, according to new Stanford research.