Growing global demand and an aging workforce mean jobs are opening up to service the world's fast growing fleet of aircraft.» Read More
"I experienced a complete, just total mind-body-spiritual transformation through the sport," says Teresa Scott.
Are you a hunter or gatherer? Why are tennis balls fuzzy? Prepare to be stumped—here are the top 25 oddball interview questions for 2014.
More than 688 junior flight attendants at the carrier will get furlough notices in April.
CNBC's Sara Eisen reports which states are raising their minimum wage, and the impact to business; and Dominic Chu forecasts which stocks could get a boost, too.
Jeff Richman closed his law books to become the historian of Green-Wood Cemetery in Brooklyn, N.Y., where he concentrates on tourism.
A new Pew Research Center analysis finds that bosses are more satisfied than workers with their family life, current job and financial situation. Bosses are also more likely than non-managerial employees to say they are paid fairly for what they do. Allison Linn reports.
Bosses are more likely than workers to be satisfied with their family life, current job and financial situation, according to a new study.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan and CNBC.com Commentary Editor Cindy Perman discuss some of the most and least stressful jobs.
Timo Weiland immersed himself in investment banking right out of college. But that isn't the industry that really held his attention.
President Barack Obama signed an executive order setting federal civilian and military pay rates for 2014.
Sophie and Katherine Kallinis quit their jobs at the beginning of the recession and now run a small cupcake empire.
CTV reporter Omar Sachedina provides insight into the Canadian Supreme Court striking down anti-prostitution laws.
Financial literacy teaching tools are everywhere, but young people aren't getting any smarter about money. Here's what kids say they want to learn.
A research paper finds that attractive young adults enjoy a pay advantage over less attractive peers—an advantage that starts in high school.
It's easy to rattle off traits of bad leaders. What isn't is admitted that you're one of them. Are you? Here's a checklist.
Sharon Sevrens worked as an investment banker at Merrill Lynch, but that isn't what she really loved. What she loved, it so happened, was wine.
The events have gained attention, but the fatter paychecks probably haven't materialized yet for many minimum wage workers.
The world's millionaires and billionaires are seeking at-home teachers to help their children in the education race. For the tutors, it's a lucrative business.
Gah! For all the gender equality progress we’ve made, it turns out that a woman having a business dinner with a man still raises a few eyebrows.
Most millennial women think gender discrimination is still alive and well, but not necessarily in their own workplace, a new report finds.
Discussing the Fed's impact jobs and the state of the U.S. economy, with Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist, and Steven Ricchiuto, Mizuho Securities chief U.S. economist.
NEW YORK, March 7- Friday's stronger-than-expected payrolls report did more than ease concerns about U.S. economic fundamentals- it also seemed to justify Wall Street's record levels, suggesting the market's uptrend could continue.
The Fast Money traders discuss the impact of the employment data and Ukraine on today's trading action.