Quincy College's biotechnology and compliance lab is teaching students how to be technicians at a biotechnology company.» Read More
Additional rules and enforcement from federal agencies have a majority of employers worried about how to run their firms.
Economists shaved growth expectations for the second quarter after the June durable goods report revealed weak shipments and dampened hopes for business spending.
Rep. Kevin Brady, chairman of the Joint Economic Committee, (R-Texas), weighs in on President Obama¿s views on tax inversions and tax reform. Brady says inversions will stop when the broken tax code is fixed.
Orders for big-ticket U.S. manufactured goods rose strongly in June, a sign of increased business spending and better growth.
The risk of losing your job is getting smaller and smaller.
Gina Sanchez, Chairwoman & Founder of Chantico Global, says a fall in U.S. new home sales for June, along with issues in wage growth and participation rate, underscore a weak U.S. recovery.
In an exclusive CNBC interview, President Obama took aim at tax inversions. Watch the interview here.
A more than eight-year low in jobless claims is the latest evidence that hiring is picking up, but whether companies are willing to spend is another matter.
Health care workers with less than a four-year degree make up 61% of the industry's 12.1 million employees, USA Today reports.
New U.S. single-family homes sales fell sharply in June, suggesting the housing market would struggle to regain momentum.
New U.S. unemployment claims tumbled to the lowest level in nearly 9 years, suggesting the labor market recovery was gaining traction.
If this turning point comes, the U.S. may soon see the fortunes of middle- and lower-class workers rising.
Andrew Rees, Crocs president, discusses the company's CEO search, restructuring plans and how he's positioning Crocs for growth.
In the good old days, a job posting to Asia's financial hubs commonly included a lavish benefit package but those days are gone.
It seems at first glance that firms should be finding it harder, not easier, to attract skilled workers. The Fiscal Times reports.
A former grocery store chain president has asked his family company to reinstate employees who were fired for protesting his termination.
U.S. consumer prices rose in June as the cost of gasoline surged, pointing to a gradual build up of inflationary pressures.
U.K. university leavers face a double boon this summer, with both graduate vacancies and wages seen up on last year.
Microsoft's mangled layoff memo offers a lesson in how to write a crappy, insensitive note to employees, says career coach Marie McIntyre.
The US won the Cold War largely because Reagan had a strong economy to back him up. Obama has broken that link—and Putin knows it, says Larry Kudlow.
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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.