Growing global demand and an aging workforce mean jobs are opening up to service the world's fast growing fleet of aircraft.» Read More
Being negative—that is, opening with a problem—is a plus. Problems hook an audience.
Facing a sluggish economy where jobs aren't as secure, a growing number of US workers are foregoing traditional employment to strike out on their own.
New data from the small business analytics firm PayNet shows investments by small manufacturers slowed down substantially in the first quarter. Even more worrisome, those business owners are cautious about growth in the second half of this year.
A worsening shortage of truckers is pushing up freight rates and delaying some deliveries, defying the weak economy, high unemployment and falling gasoline prices, USA Today reports.
Apple Stores stores take in more money per square foot than any other United States retailer. But most of Apple’s employees, who sell those iPhones and MacBooks enjoy little of that wealth. The New York Times reports.
Jobs are scarce yet employees are jumping ship, seeing it as their only alternative to feeling burnt out, emotionally fractured and disengaged. This author offers proven strategies to retain and engage your employees.
How do you grow your wealth? The author offers ideas in his new book and explains how a stock market index may help you achieve your financial goals.
When implementing a new plan, this author says "it’s the messy, rebuilding period that takes an organization from the old reality to new."
Recent graduates with arts degrees face a jobless rate of 11.1 percent. With numbers like that, the degree probably seems useless. But many people have gone on to great success after earning “useless” degrees.
Though Detroit already has several business incubators, the Green Garage, they say, will walk a different path. Instead of focusing on acceleration, it will work to build a start-up culture that's a rough analogue of the slow-food movement: intimate, deliberate, unhurried.
President Obama has said the U.S. has a supply of natural gas to last nearly 100 years. But it turns out geologists and other researchers disagree on that supply figure, which has huge implications for America's energy policy.
During the frenzied days of September 2008, as the U.S. financial system teetered on the brink of collapse, the government chose winners and losers. Washington Mutual, the country’s largest savings and loan bank, fell into the latter camp. The author of "The Lost Bank" has the story of the biggest bank failure in American history.
U.S. energy producers' ability to pull natural gas from shale may have contributed to a price-dampening oversupply for now, but it’s also triggering tens of billions of dollars in capital investments.
The U.S. natural gas boom has kicked off a gold rush among companies trying to cash in on minimizing the industry’s environmental footprint.
Natural gas's real potential for economic impact lies in the vast reservoirs of shale gas that are newly accessible through hydraulic fracturing.
Amid cries for energy independence, fracking has become crucial to taking advantage of previously untapped resources. Take a closer look at hydraulic fracturing, and why the technology has become so important and controversial.
Environmental issues aside, the economics of natural gas may have already dethroned coal as the nation's key source of electrical power.
Many entrepreneurs with simple ideas and humble beginnings have been able to effectively turn those ideas into booming businesses.
Natural gas has often taken a backseat to crude oil in the Texas energy business, but the advent of fracking shale gas has given it star billing in the Lone Star State — and the nation.
The natural gas industry may be hurting from rock-bottom prices now but if allowed to fully exploit the shale-gas boom, there may be few losers and many winners in the years to come.
NY Fed President William Dudley outlined some bright spots in the US recovery from recession, but he stressed that the labor market is still hobbled.
Traders saw the surprise gain in February jobs as a sign of a stronger economy, and a signal that interest rates could continue to move higher.
Job creation ramped up a bit in February, posting a gain of 175,000 while the unemployment rate rose to 6.7 percent.