Electronic Arts has been voted the worst company in America by Consumerist readers, beating out Bank of America, Ticketmaster, and even Carnival Cruise Lines.
The economy may be showing signs of recovery, but American workers are about to snap. An overwhelming 83% say they're stressed out by at least one thing at work.
Gahhhhhh! Aren't there some tasks you just hate? Here's an office experiment: The "guilt hour." It's a way to knock off those unwanted tasks and shed the guilt.
Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale University School of Management; and William George, Harvard Business School professor, discuss how mindful leadership can provide unexpected productivity in the workplace. Arianna Huffington, The Huffington Post editor-in-chief, weighs in.
Arianna Huffington, The Huffington Post editor-in-chief, discusses the importance of corporate wellness and how relaxation techniques can help workers reduce stress.
Caroline Ghosn, Levo League CEO, explains how building mentoring relationships can help women gain the tools they need to succeed in the workforce.
Critics say Marissa Mayer is fixated on credentials from elite schools, and that's hindering Yahoo's ability to hire top talent. NBC News reports.
After the split occurs, Time Inc. will no longer have the lucrative film and television assets of Time Warner to prop it up. The New York Times reports.
Think a celebrity job is all glitz? A headhunter and Lady Gaga's bodyguard detail some required skills.
Naps aren't just for preschoolers anymore. Some companies are setting up "nap rooms," hoping to boost productivity. That sounds like a charging station -- for humans!
The top executive of the world's largest online workplace, Gary Swart, oDesk CEO, explains why it's misguided to ban workers from doing their jobs at home.
I knew it! And so did you. There is no "i" in team. And now there's a survey to back us up.
Leigh Gallagher, Fortune Magazine, reveals this year's list of top companies for workers to land a job, including Google, SAS, CHG Health Care Services, Boston Consulting Group, and Wegmans Food Market.
Brad Grossman, Grossman & Partners, shares insight on how to improve your game in the business world.
The threat of imminent labor unrest at four U.S. Pacific Northwest ports was averted on Wednesday as the dockworkers union said its members would stay on the job despite "substandard" contract terms being imposed unilaterally by grain shippers.
Americans are largely satisfied with the way their health benefits are chosen and paid for, but wish they had more flexibility, according to a new survey from the Employee Benefit Research Institute.
Steven Schonfeld, Schonfeld Group CEO, discusses the changing landscape in hedge funds and his firm's efforts to attract its top talent.
Research released on Thursday suggests when it comes to choosing job candidates, employers place a heavy emphasis on finding people who are similar to them.
One of the key destinations for financial jobs, Singapore is fast losing its lure as bank layoffs threaten the once robust job market in this Southeast Asian city state.
As snack eaters mourn the loss of their beloved Twinkies— Hostess Brands says a worker strike is shutting them down—more employees across the country seem to have an appetite for walking off the job.