U.S. manufacturing output rose for a second straight month in March, a sign of recovery from a long winter.» Read More
This may not be the best time to look for a job, but in China employment prospects seem bright with multinational corporations (MNCs) looking to increase staff even as the global economic uncertainty forces firms across Asia to hold back, says a survey published Tuesday.
Let's say you're explaining something complicated, like the brain, to someone like me, whom you suspect may not have one.
The U.S. will make little progress tackling high unemployment before 2014 unless the Federal Reserve eases policy further, one of the central bank’s leading officials has warned in the run-up to a meeting next week where the option of “QE3” will be on the table. The FT reports.
Wall Street is rude, it’s crude and it will eat you alive. So interviewing for a job is no different. You may be asked questions like, “How many tennis balls could you fit in this room?” or “If I told you you could have the job if you let me sleep with your girlfriend—would you accept?” You’d better have an answer—and it had better not be “I don’t know!”
Despite the sudden loss of eyesight that Alex Elman once labeled as a "total loss of independence," she has since achieved more as an entrepreneur.
Besides having to suffer physically, some small businesses are also seeing sales drop as the temperatures rise.
Amid a recession and credit crunch, consumers and businesses are turning to pawn shops for a quick cash infusion, USA Today reports.
China's workers are among the least likely in Asia to see their jobs as ideal, a survey by consultancy Gallup Inc. shows. Caixin reports.
Despite recent disappointing data, a broad range of experts expect the economy to improve slightly in coming months, thanks to lower oil prices and new signs of life from automobile and housing sectors, The New York Times reports.
With all the tumult in the forex market today, why trade the euro? Here's your reason.
Both the FBI and the Securities and Exchange Commission have approached the Department of Labor with concerns that the agency’s monthly jobs report data could leak out to markets in the minutes and seconds before their official release, a government report revealed.
Traders on Wall Street are always looking for how to get an edge and pull ahead especially in this catch-a-falling knife market. The latest secret weapon isn’t some complex trade or computer algorithm, it’s something more primal — testosterone.
Looking for a trading strategy amid a wave of Chinese economic data? You got it.
The debate over balancing taxing and spending has been raging across the country, and no two states have settled it more differently than Maryland and Kansas, the New York Times Reports.
Overall payroll growth remains subpar and disappointing but these states, which include a few surprises, are showing healthy and diverse growth.
As investors become increasingly uneasy about the second-quarter earnings period, expectations for more action from the Fed are on the rise. But with record low rates and the weak global economy, analysts are anticipating a disappointing season all around.
My greatest strength as a consultant," said management guru Peter Drucker, "is to be ignorant and ask a few questions."
Economic reports coming from China and Australia are creating a trading opportunity, this strategist says.
Small business owners’ pessimism about the economy seems to be rising with temperature. For the second month in a row, optimism among small business owners was down, according to a monthly survey by the National Federation of Independent Business.
Pay raises are getting smaller, but consumer prices continue to rise. If the trend in shrinking worker pay raises continues, it could mean stalled consumer spending and a halt to economic growth, the Christian Science Monitor reports.
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