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  • Changing careers

    If you're looking to change careers, highlighting the skills you already have and the experience you've already acquired is an excellent start. But the path to launching a new career can be a daunting one. Sharon Epperson asks the questions you need to know.

  • Ruth Porat to become Google CFO

    Morgan Stanley CFO Ruth Porat steps down from Morgan Stanley to become the CFO of Google, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.

  • Silicon Valley eyeing Pao discrimination case

    CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on the ripple effects of the high-profile gender lawsuit against Kleiner Perkins.

  • How to gain control of your legal life

    Lisa Green, "On Your Case" author, shares her ideas on how people can legally control every aspect of their lives, including marriage, divorce, and estate planning.

  • Office romance coffee machine

    The stigma of an office romance is becoming as dated as the power suit. NBC's TODAY.com reports.

  • NYSE New York Stock Exchange Wall Street

    Wall Street's less senior employees may be getting the upper hand as more major banks try to get them to stay.

  • Google signage outside of the company's headquarters in Mountain View, Calif.

    The tech sector's lack of diversity has been widely chronicled. So how do companies like Google, Apple and Facebook solve the problem?

  • Salesforce and Uber are recruiting military veterans, a message they're touting at the Dreamforce conference

  • Health care costs

    Nearly 150 million Americans are covered under work health plans, but spend less time on benefits than planning vacations, a costly mistake.

  • Businesses often cite a skills gap for not filling jobs. But a new survey says it's the long hiring process itself that keeps many jobs open.

  • Corporations are shackling all kinds of workers with employment agreements that ban them from working for competitors.

  • 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?

  • Less-educated Americans desperate for work may not be finding a job online for one simple reason: The job they want isn’t being posted there.

  • Poaching wars in Silicon Valley

    Arik Hesseldahl, Re/code senior editor, discusses the $9 billion class-action suit filed over poaching pacts made by tech giants. We should be operating in as free a market as possible, says Hesseldahl.

  • 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.

  • Many of the common questions people ask in job interviews aren't actually that helpful in predicting how well a person will do in a job, experts say.

  • Minimum wage hike doesn't negatively impact jobs: Expert

    Neera Tanden, Center for American Progress president, discusses how raising the minimum wage can realistically address the issue of income inequality.

  • Tough love in the workplace

    Joanne Lipman, Harvard Business Review contributor, discusses her book, "No Strings Attached," a look at what it takes to create a culture of excellence in the workplace. Confidence is key, Lipman points out.

  • In today’s job market, many companies seem to favor aggressive workers. Some companies are bucking that trend by recruiting workers that aren’t jerks.

  • Asia's employment trends

    Christine Greybe, President of executive search firm DHR International says there's a drive towards pay for performance when it comes to talent management, especially in Asia.