NEW YORK, April 18- A U.S. bankruptcy judge largely declined on Friday to rule that former American Airlines parent company AMR Corp had a unilateral right to terminate benefits for nearly 47,000 retirees.» Read More
A large number of corporations are starting to pay workers with pre-paid debut cards, which sometimes involve a fee. David Min, University of California Irvine, and Dan Mitchell, Cato Institute, discuss. "This is a vulnerable population, it's lightly regulated, and banks see an opportunity to make money off of these people," says Min.
There was an increase of 15 percent seen in the average pay of CEOs of big companies in 2012, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson; and Richard Brodsky, Demos senior fellow, and John Martini, Reed Smith LLC, discuss.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports there was a 15 percent gain in the average pay of CEOs of big companies.
Moody's is reporting that many state public pensions are actually facing a much larger funding gap than their financial reports say. Meredith Whitney, Meredith Whitney Advisory Group CEO, and Steven Malanga, Manhattan Institute, discuss.
The United States lags other countries when it comes to offering workers time off, and is especially tough on part-time workers.
Workers demanding a minimum wage increase have staged walkouts across the country, saying they can't survive on the money they make. Can they get anything done?
Extended unemployment benefits do not keep people from finding a job, a report showed. But whether extensions help or hurt the jobs picture is far from settled.
Discussing whether Wall Street or Silicon Valley offers better benefits to employees, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin & Jon Fortt.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the data on first quarter employee compensation.
Electronic Arts has been voted the worst company in America by Consumerist readers, beating out Bank of America, Ticketmaster, and even Carnival Cruise Lines.
A new survey on corporate health benefits draws a picture of a world where companies go beyond building gyms and banning smoking, to rewarding employees for lowering their cholesterol and being monitored by a "primary nurse case manager."
Ezekiel Emanuel, University of Pennsylvania vice provost for global initiatives, explains why entitlement reform doesn't necessarily need to include cutting health benefits.
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.
All of Morgan Stanley's employee bonus' - both cash and stock - will be deferred if their total comp is more than $350,000 and the bonus portion of that pay exceeds $50,000, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports changes in the way IBM contributes to employee retirement accounts may have a wide-ranging impact, and discussing whether volatile markets could place workers in a vulnerable position, with Alison Borland, Aon Hewitt, and Brigitte Madrian, Harvard Kennedy School of Management.
Joel Stern, Chairman and CEO, Stern Stewart & Co speaks about the importance of the need to manage human capital in a way that doesn't just peg employees' performance to company bottom lines.
A new study suggests that many workers are waiting to retire at least until they are eligible for Medicare.
A lot of uncertainty on what a second term would mean for business, and CNBC's Robert Frank reports Westgate Resorts CEO David Siegel sent an email to employees threatening job cuts if Obama wins.
Here's a list of European countries with the most mandated paid holidays per year, according to Mercer's 62-country report "Worldwide Benefit and Employment Guidelines."
As the open-enrollment season for health benefits approaches, many workers will be making some bad choices.