Global manufacturing companies contract ATS to take over servicing and repairing a plant’s equipment to optimize capacity and productivity.» Read More
The validity of an Indiana state law that bars companies from requiring workers to join a union and pay union dues was affirmed on Tuesday.
Communicating their competence is critical for women in the workplace, and is something they don't do nearly enough.
It didn't take Joey Flotteron very long to realize that Wall Street was not for him. But watersports are.
Jeff Bezos' hiring of Fred Ryan as Washington Post publisher ends more than eight decades of Graham family leadership.
Jon Spector, Conference Board CEO, discusses his new report on U.S. and global labor markets that indicate the potential for a significant tightening in the U.S. labor market by the middle of 2015.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses expectations for Friday's jobs data and how it may impact the Fed's timetable for raising interest rates.
The U.S. manufacturing sector rose in August to its highest level since March 2011, while construction spending surged.
Looking ahead to the parade of economic data this week, including jobs and manufacturing numbers, with Michelle Meyer, Bank of America Merrill Lynch, and Michael Ryan, UBS.
Michael Browne, fund manager at Martin Currie, discusses the change in structure of the U.K. job market and urges other people to follow suit.
Millennials disproportionately say they are workaholics over older generations, despite managers saying the contrary.
Dawn Fay, district president of Robert Half, says the U.S. job market is "heading in the right direction".
Kevin Murphy, Professor of Economics, The University of Chicago Booth School of Business and David Kelly, Chief Global Strategist at J.P. Morgan Funds, discuss the issue of inequality in the U.S..
Ray Attrill, Co-Head of FX Strategy at National Australia Bank, discusses whether the nonfarm payrolls report or the European Central Bank's policy decision will be more dangerous for markets.
Monthly indicators from the U.S. and China alongside central bank decisions in Australia and Japan are some of this week's key events, reports CNBC's Pauline Chiou.
The big job of keeping Americans working... Someone's got to do it. Labor Secretary Tom Perez talks jobs, salaries and how to keep up in the global economy.
U.S. consumer sentiment rose in August, while an index of current economic conditions hit its highest since July 2007.
U.S. consumer spending unexpectedly fell in July as savings rose to their highest level in more than 1-1/2 years.
Alexander Treves, Head of Equities for Japan at Fidelity Worldwide Investment, says the rise in household spending depends on whether Japanese firms are hiring and willing to increase wages.
But the Kansas City Federal Reserve Bank cautioned that recent declines in the unemployment rate overstate improvements in labor market conditions.
U.S. jobless claims slid below the critical 300,000 level, and the economy grew at a quicker pace than estimated last quarter.
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Quincy College's biotechnology and compliance lab is teaching students how to be technicians at a biotechnology company.
Hiring for two new SCE&G reactors underscores the need for replacing retiring nuclear workers in coming years.
Taking advantage of tax incentives, chipmaker GlobalFoundries opened its first U.S. plant and created 2,200 jobs.