As industries go digital, workers are finding high paying salaries after learning to code, The New York Times reports.» Read More
When employees were asked to identify the best leaders they have known of or have worked with, they were asked if these "great leaders" had any weaknesses. The answer is always the same, “Yes— they were not perfect.” So does being an "exceptional leader" matter?
If gorgeous summer weather makes you feel like calling in sick, join the club! Nearly 20 percent of workers admit to calling in a fake sick day at least once during the summer. But let the ill beware — there's an art to the fake sick day. Read on.
New surveys suggest that U.S. employees aren’t going anywhere - but if you're a manager - this should send shivers down your spine, as this author explains.
Whether you're the coach of an NFL team or a CEO of a Fortune 500 - the authors of "Team Turnarounds" show how any team can ascend to the top.
Most professionals use the social networking site—but one expert says many make lots of mistakes, INC reports. Here's how to boost your career and business the right way.
Let's say you're explaining something complicated, like the brain, to someone like me, whom you suspect may not have one.
Wall Street is rude, it’s crude and it will eat you alive. So interviewing for a job is no different. You may be asked questions like, “How many tennis balls could you fit in this room?” or “If I told you you could have the job if you let me sleep with your girlfriend—would you accept?” You’d better have an answer—and it had better not be “I don’t know!”
Traders on Wall Street are always looking for how to get an edge and pull ahead especially in this catch-a-falling knife market. The latest secret weapon isn’t some complex trade or computer algorithm, it’s something more primal — testosterone.
My greatest strength as a consultant," said management guru Peter Drucker, "is to be ignorant and ask a few questions."
Pay raises are getting smaller, but consumer prices continue to rise. If the trend in shrinking worker pay raises continues, it could mean stalled consumer spending and a halt to economic growth, the Christian Science Monitor reports.
A new study says women who are the main breadwinners in their households feel more tension in their relationship those who make less than their man.
While millions across the country struggle to find a job, a small but growing number of women are turning to manufacturing and welding jobs for a paycheck.
CNBC.com presents a list of people who survived tragedies and responded by creating new careers and businesses. These new ventures helped them cope and inspired others.
Retirement experts say that even those hit by the Great Recession can retire comfortably if they are willing to work a few years longer than expected.
Despite the high unemployment rate, many businesses have struggled to find qualified candidates for an abundance of high-skill jobs in technology, USA Today reports. Is it a skills gap — or a communications gap — that's contributing to sluggish job growth?
What would it be like to work with a superhero — Super awesome, right? Actually, it could be pretty annoying.
At some of the country's elite private schools, top financial managers teach their trade to young women.
Lisa Nalbone, mother of Thiel Fellow Dale Stephens, shares childrearing advice.
A salary is among the most compelling factors for individuals deciding on a career path, a degree or even where to live, since some areas pay higher salaries for the same position.
In these tough economic times, if you want a job, you've got to be a little creative - perhaps even a little crazy says this author.