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  • Retirement: A financial hangover?

    Some 40 percent of people are either not saving or severely reducing the amount they are saving for retirement, says Michael Schweitzer, head of sales and distribution for group wealth management at HSBC, who believes it is, "never too late to start saving."

  • Retirement: A financial hangover?

    Some 40 percent of people are either not saving or severely reducing the amount they are saving for retirement, says Michael Schweitzer, head of sales and distribution for group wealth management at HSBC, who believes it is, "never too late to start saving."

  • US jobs: No sign of slowing

    After last week's U.S. nonfarm payrolls data, Jim O'Sullivan, chief U.S. economist at High Frequency Economics, discusses how significant the wage decline in America is.

  • Businesses should focus on people, not just profits

    Steve Almond, global chairman at Deloitte, says that business leaders need to be as focused "on people and purpose, as they are on products and profits," as millennials change the way they look for employment.

  • A no tip policy

    Bobby Fry, Bar Marco co-owner, explains why he took his restaurant to a tip-free policy.

  • Fed's rate hike to be delayed for longer?

    Jan Hatzius, chief economist at Goldman Sachs, says that low wage growth in the U.S. is holding down core price inflation, which will delay a U.S. Federal Reserve rate hike beyond June's meeting.

  • US jobs: Fed ran out of slack?

    While the U.S. nonfarm payrolls report beat expectations, wage figures disappointed. Themis Themistocleous, head European investment office at UBS, says that they expect the U.S. Federal Reserve to raise interest rates around the middle of 2015.

  • Why some workers struggle to pay for insurance

    CNBC's Landon Dowdy explains why many employees are having more trouble paying their insurance premiums.

  • The start of the wage rise?

    60 percent of employers plan on boosting pay packets in 2015, according to a report by Hays. Paul Venables, finance director at Hays, the report's findings.

  • America's wage growth woes

    AFL-CIO President Richard Trumka, shares his concerns that wages are not rising as fast as they should.

  • Bonuses for lawyers who survived the meltdown

    Discussing how big law bonuses compare to Wall Street bonuses, with Elie Mystal and David Lat of Abovethelaw.com.

  • With volatility and geopolitical risks picking up this summer, some in the financial markets are questioning whether to put vacation plans on hold.

  • The Starbucks Corp. logo sits on cardboard coffee cups inside a Starbucks Corp. shop in London, U.K., on Monday, June 9, 2014.

    Starbucks just advanced the ball on tuition reimbursement. Is there a revolution brewing in Corporate America?

  • Recruiters say these kinds of perks help start-ups attract talent. But there's another motive.

  • Company employee benefits

    Manufacturing has the best benefits in 2014 out of six industries in the percentage of employees offered basic benefits, Aflac says.

  • Getting a job after a career break

    Discussing the stigma attached to women who take career breaks to raise a family and try to come back to work, with Shirley Leung, The Boston Globe, and CNBC's Steve Liesman.

  • Why companies shifting maternity policies

    More men over the age of 50 have college degrees, but under the age of 35, the figures reverse. CNBC's Steve Liesman questions how businesses will react to the rising "she-conomy."

  • Striving toward a balanced life

    Arianna Huffington, Huffington Post co-founder & editor-in-chief, discusses how a healthier work environment could lead to a healthier bottom line for businesses.

  • Senate deal to extend long-term unemployment benefits

    CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the Senate has agreed to compromise on restoring long-term unemployment benefits for 5 months.

  • Tim Armstrong, CEO and chairman of AOL

    The AOL CEO’s comments about two “distressed babies” and how it impacted the company’s 401(k) decisions is only part of the story.