Elaine Chao, Former U.S. Secretary of Labor, says the U.S. economy needs to produce at least 250,000 net new jobs every month.» Read More
There may be no better time to look for a job in Asia Pacific's financial sector than now as employers are on a hiring spree, according to the latest survey from recruitment firm Robert Half.
The demographic advantage might lie with India, but quantity has compromised quality with the majority of its much-hyped pool of young workers largely unemployable, say experts.
Stocks rallied hard on positive earnings news Wednesday and will likely key off of Thursday's quarterly reports, but the pre-open weekly jobless claims will also be a major factor.
The Minneapolis Fed study on the myth of American mobility is meant to put to rest the fear that unemployed workers can’t move to states with stronger job markets, perhaps stalling the economy for years.
Americans supposedly cannot move to fill new job openings because they are stranded by the ongoing housing slump.
Earnings wins by a parade of tech names could give a lift to stocks Wednesday and puts the focus on Apple's late day report.
With Americans facing high unemployment, many people with jobs are grateful to get their weekly paychecks, but that feeling alone doesn't take the stress out of the daily grind.
As the earnings season gets rolling, investors are anxious about the strength of the quarterly reports but also the economy.
These two headwinds ended the "Mad Money" host's 18 months of bullishness.
Washington shutdown fears are sinking the U.S. dollar, according to some news reports. Surely there’s something to this, as investor confusion rises and confidence falls, and as Washington seems to be gridlocked over a few billion dollars.
Interstate rivalry has grown fierce on a new battlefield — business — as the two states stage cross-border raids and entice companies with generous incentives to move a few miles and resettle on the other side. A growing chorus of leaders on both sides are wondering about the point of it all, warning that the efforts serve only to help private companies at taxpayer expense, the New York Times reports.
Economists expect the economy is finally on the road to steadier job growth and likely added about 200,000 jobs in March.
Eric Schmidt set to make way for Larry Page, jobs set to take center stage, and bewilderment set to remain over Sokol's departure from Berkshire Hathaway. Here's what we're watching…
House Majority Leader Eric Cantor just told me in a CNBC interview that there is no deal on budget cuts for the continuing resolution.
Stocks target highs with jobs on the horizon, Irish banks quake in their boots, GNC faces the market—and what's happening in Omaha? Here's what we're watching …
Every time there is a crisis in the Middle East and gasoline prices go up, we start hearing from the halls of Congress the need for a "comprehensive energy policy." It's almost a running joke.
Good news! We're all feeling better! Really! Really? Here's one potential sign of economic confidence. More Americans plan to quit their jobs, confident they can get something equal or better elsewhere.
Just when you thought the job market was improving, here's a new worry: Robots may take your job.
"Mama Mia," the GM of an Italian company lamented to me over lunch in Shanghai, "The corruption I can deal with, but human resource issues are driving me insane. Workers are too short-term focused – 50 percent leave within two months no matter how much money and training we give."
CNBC reported earlier this morning, Twenty Republican governors sent a letter to President Barack Obama airing their concerns on the regulations and policies of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).