The CEO of the chain that owns Hardee's and Carl's Jr. strikes back at critics over his position on raising the minimum wage.» Read More
Steve McMahon, Democratic strategist, and Emily Miller, Washington Times opinion page senior editor, discuss how the lack of young people signing up for Obamacare is impacting the rollout.
Ruby Karp, Mashable op-ed writer, foresaw Facebook's teen troubles months before the social media giant's CFO confirmed the trend. The 13-year old middle school student says there are many new apps like Instagram and SnapChat; Facebook is old. She also says TV has lost her attention, and watches most shows from Netflix.
José Maria Alvarez-Pallete, chief operating officer of Telefonica, comments on a survey on the millennial generation, how they use technology and their concerns about the economy.
Badr Jafar, CEO of Crescent Enterprises, tells CNBC that the lack of investment in entrepreneurship, the poor access to capital by SMEs and the red tape involved in setting up a business in the Arab World are slowing youth employment in the region.
Abdul Malik Al-Jaber, founder and chairman of MENA Apps, says the Middle East needs to improve its regulatory framework and modify its culture to allow young people to create their own businesses.
Kelley Blue Book is the go-to resource for new car shoppers with performance and resale value in mind. CNBC.com presents Kelley's list of 10 cars with the best resale value for 2013.
Is Romney's running mate Paul Ryan the modern day Ronald Reagan? E.J. Dionne, The Washington Post, and Art Laffer, former Reagan Economic Advisor, share their opinions.
Stephen Moore, Wall Street Journal, provides perspective on news that 400 prominent economists are endorsing Mitt Romney's economic revival and jobs plan, and criticizing President Obama's own efforts.
A new poll shows Romney holds more than 40 percent of the youth vote, with John Zogby, Zogby International president/CEO; Colmon Elridge, Young Democrats of America; and Alex Schriver, College Republican National Committee Chairman.
Young and talented Europeans from hurting euro zone nations are abandoning home not only for stronger European countries but surging former European colonies in Africa, Asia and the Americas.
America's youngest workers are the first generation that will retire entirely on 401(k)s, with no pensions to fall back on. Ivory Johnson of Delancey Wealth Management, provides perspective.
In the NBC-WSJ polls, Obama is still winning the youth vote, but the youth also show the lowest interest in the elections. CNBC's John Harwood; Keith Boykin, former Clinton White House aide; and Emily Ekins, Cato Institute, discuss their opinions on the level of interest in Obama vs. Romney.
With the poor job market and uncertain recovery, hundreds of thousands of Americans have put off moving out on their own — and that's depriving the economy of a lot of activity. The New York Times reports.
The youth unemployment rate is expected to show a "minimal decrease" in 2011 since its peak last year but the young, particularly in areas most hit by the crisis, are struggling to find jobs, the International Labor Organization said in a report released Wednesday.
On Thursday morning, French youth who took the test were asked “Is equality a threat to liberty?”, “Can one be right despite the facts?” or even “Is art any less necessary than science?”
Andalusia has the highest unemployment rate among Spain’s 17 regions, 29.7 percent at the end of the first quarter, according to the National Institute of Statistics. That compares with a national jobless rate of 21 percent, double the European Union average.
Sperling took all those criteria and came up with a list of the top 10 cities for young people.
The International Labor Organization has been looking at ways companies can invest in young people while at the same time driving profitability.
What many Westerners may know about the Middle East falls far short of what the vast region has to offer investors.
Walmart is a Baby Boomer consumer-based business. As Boomers’ paychecks grew over the years, so did Walmart’s profits. Now, the retailer is facing a daunting challenge and haunting question: As Boomer demand falls and Boomer consumption declines, will WalMart’s sales move in the same direction?