McDonald's has committed yet another employee advice blunder, listing on its worker resource website pricey suggestions for holiday tipping.» Read More
Despite the recession and almost daily layoff announcements from major companies, many employers across the country are actually hiring.
Whether driven by layoffs, the desire for more meaningful work or a general sense of, well, blah, about their careers, a growing number of US workers are making the midcareer switch.
Everyone—including President Obama—is talking about green-collar jobs. But there is still no consensus of what a green job is.
College students graduating this year will feel the effects of the economic crisis in the job market. Take a look at which degrees have the most drawing power in the job market.
The economic crisis has made these phrases completely irrelevant in the American workplace.
We think the site that can cash in most is Cash4Gold.com, which announced today that they will have a national spot featuring Ed McMahon and MC Hammer, who have obviously had their share of financial problems.
If you happen to be a member of the class of 2009, I've got some important advice for you. Don't graduate... at least, not this year.
The unemployed investment banker who slapped a sandwich board over his suit to look for work has finally found a job. He shares tips for others after his year-long search.
Despite all the layoffs, there's work to be had in the world of business and finance. Check out where you might be able to land a job.
Well-paid professionals like lawyers, accountants and architects are joining the rapidly expanding unemployment rolls in New York City, as the effects of the financial crisis have spread beyond Wall Street not only to other white-collar industries but also to the construction and retail trades, the N ew York Times reports.
As the economic environment continues to soften, many young professionals are contemplating returning to graduate school so they can "take shelter" during the downturn and be set to reenter the workforce as the job market turns around a couple of years from now. Where they choose to go to school, may have a huge impact on their strategy.
Layoffs have dominated the news this past few months, but there are some companies and sectors that are still hiring during this down turn said Monster Worldwide spacer CEO Salvatore Iannuzzi.
The weak economy has meant layoffs for many industries. But just how safe is your job? Take a look at these industries and workers, who are more vulnerable to layoffs than others.
As Wall Street tries to survive the credit crunch, business schools are planning their own rescue plans: tinkering with their curricula and preparing students for a different job landscape
While it's soon to say how workers will fare at Lehman Brothers and Merrill Lynch, corporate layoffs are likely to top a million for the first time in years. Given the long arm of the credit crunch and the slowing economy, few of us seem protected from layoffs, you might want to prepare for the worse. Here's some tips.
You’ve been making boatloads of money trading derivatives for a bulge bracket investment bank in New York. You’re happy with your job, and your employer is happy with you (because you’ve making them boatloads of money).
The blogging CEO is not a new creature in the internet landscape – some members of the blogging CEO club have diligently posted since the days of the dot-com bust.
More than 80,000 people have been laid off from Wall Street, and the buzz is that another round of pink slips is on the way. If you’re one of those newly evicted from the Street, what’s your next career move?
This Greenwich, Conn., home, previously priced at more than $31 million, will go on sale in a sealed-bid auction. We take you inside the grand home.
Despite a slowing economy and layoffs in many industries, certain professions remain in high demand.
Ron Unz, Higher Wages Alliance chairman, says raising the minimum wage to $12 an hour would lift millions of workers out of poverty. Lindsey Piegza, Sterne Agee chief economist, debates Unz's initiative.
The Treasury is selling its remaining shares of General Motors, reports CNBC's Steve Liesman. Former Vermont Governor Howard Dean; Lindsey Piegza, Sterne Agee chief economist, CNBC contributor Michael Farr; and CNBC's Robert Frank, weigh in.
Art Cashin, UBS director of floor operations, discusses market pressure following the jobs report and when he thinks the Fed will begin to taper.