Growing global demand and an aging workforce mean jobs are opening up to service the world's fast growing fleet of aircraft.» Read More
Stocks were mixed and the dollar rose a day after the markets surged to two-year highs, as investors absorbed the meaning of a surprising surge in payrolls in the wake of the Federal Reserve plans to pump more money into the economy. Kraft fell, BofA surged.
In today’s report, the service sector was shown to have added 154k private-sector service-producing jobs. The gain fits with recent data suggesting the composition of U.S. growth has shifted favorably, with spending moving toward services rather than manufactured products. This is of course good for the U.S. job market, because the service sector is where the vast majority of jobs exist.
Stock index futures were mixed as the dollar rose after the government reported a surprising surge in October nonfarm payrolls.
For some handsomely paid seasonal employees, now truly is the most wonderful time of the year. Those Christmas carolers in the mall might really be professional singers earning up to $100 an hour. That woman hustling past them laden with shopping bags could even be a personal gift shopper taking home $200 an hour.
Now is the most wonderful time of the year. The challenges, chores, and annoyances unique to fall and winter can also be seen as temporary opportunities to profit.
Emergency unemployment benefit claims have tracked Wal-Mart’s stock fairly closely over the last two years.
The vote for the Republicans is not an endorsement of the Tea Party or their radical solutions that would privatize Social Security and roll back letting kids stay on healthcare, or for severe cuts in vital programs like Medicare and Social Security.
Share your opinion in today's poll.
Cramer's interview with Pennsylvania's chief executive.
No matter the result from the individual races that will be decided today, this election season is a wake-up call for Capitol Hill. If Congress is going to affect real economic change and drive recovery from the recession, partisan politics must be put aside... 14.8 million people are counting on it!
Velma Hart, the middle-class American who gained fame at Obama’s town hall in September told CNBC Tuesday that she would vote for the President twice, if she could—on Tuesday and when he runs for re-election.
I’ve lived through many presidential and mid-term elections, and I don’t recall seeing this level of anguish, frustration, and outright anger from the American people. We’re in unchartered territory.
After you cast your ballot, stop for a moment and think about what your next investment move should be for post-election and 2011. Here are a few sector ideas to consider.
Will the economy rebound significantly by the next presidential election? Share your opinion.
Will the economy rebound significantly by the next presidential election in 2012? Share your opinion by taking our poll.
A healthy dose of balance and good old fashioned Washington debate might be just what is needed for investors.
Voters seem to believe that a split Congress and increased gridlock is the best way to achieve these ends, and I don't disagree.
Barring a major surprise, the Republicans will take the House on Tuesday night – our prediction is a gain of 55 net seats, far more than the 39-seat magic number – while falling just short of the 10 seats needed to take the Senate.
When Michael Gazzarato took a job that required him to sign hundreds of affidavits in a single day, he had one demand for his employer: a much better pen, reports the New York Times.
Will the market sink 3 percent to 10 percent over the following five trading sessions? That’s what people are saying.
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.