Austan Goolsbee, 32 Advisors strategic partner, shares his thoughts on what the U.S. workplace will look like in the future. Get some education, Goolsbee stresses. And the "Little Squawkers," weigh in.» Read More
CNBC's Sharon Epperson talks with Pew Charitable Trust senior advisor and former FDIC Chairman Sheila Bair about how millennials can protect their financial future.
Employees who did something creative after work were more likely to be helpful and creative problem solvers on the job, according to new research.
Labor laws exclude more than a dozen categories of jobs from the minimum wage, including crews on fishing ships and casual baby sitters.
On the best jobs list, STEM careers dominate—High-five, math and science guys!—and the worst can be summed up in one word: Timber!
French employers and unions have reached an agreement that would ban workers from checking work email or taking calls after 6 p.m., the BBC reports.
Investment banks have attempted to cut pressure on junior analysts, but the more things change, the more they remain the same. The NYT reports.
Nicholas Allard, Brooklyn Law School dean, and Elie Mystal, Abovethelaw.com editor, discuss why Brooklyn Law School decided and is able to cut its tuition by 15 percent.
Eight out of 10 US workers are stressed out. Can you guess why: Don't make enough money? Annoying co-workers? All of the above?
A study released Tuesday by the Pew Research Center shows a rising number of women are stay-at-home mothers, not always by choice.
The latest tactic to close the gap between men’s and women’s wages: Just talk about it.
Facing a constant shortage of workers, a Houston firm launched an internal training program costing $50 million a year with a big payoff.
The hubbub surrounding the paternity leave of the N.Y. Mets' Daniel Murphy is a sign of a new battle brewing over gender stereotypes—among dads.
Millennials may be relying too heavily on their parents for career support, according to a new report.
A new survey of employees finds that only 25 percent of employees with paid time off took all of their vacation days last year.
Women today work harder and earn more than their mothers did, but men still play a more important role in economic mobility, a new Pew study says.
Discussing the lack of research and preparedness from millennials seeking jobs, with Kelley Holland, CNBC.com reporter, and Dan Schawbel, Millennial Branding founder.
The job market is soft for recent college graduates, and hiring managers and other experts say millennials themselves are part of the problem.
Bill Ford, Executive Chairman of Ford, shares his thoughts on Tesla. I find it very interesting, says Ford.
Bill Ford, Executive Chairman of Ford, discusses innovative ways to reinvent manufacturing and bring jobs back to the U.S.
We are combining old technology with the new, says Steve Forbes, Forbes Media chairman & editor-In-chief, sharing his plan for fostering growth and innovation in creating manufacturing jobs.
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WASHINGTON— Michelle Obama's annual question-and-answer session with the children of Executive Office employees has taken a somber turn. A young girl in the front row at Thursday's event told the first lady that her dad had been out of work for three years. Obama gave the girl a hug and then reached back to grab the resume off a table as she left the East Room.
Army recruits are getting older, with fewer going straight from high school to boot camp, The Fiscal Times reports.
WASHINGTON— The number of people seeking U.S. unemployment benefits surged 24,000 to a seasonally adjusted 329,000 last week, though the gain likely reflected temporary layoffs in the week before Easter.