Layoffs have begun in the poultry industry as thousands more birds are being slaughtered.» Read More
The pace of growth in the U.S. services sector rose to a five-month high in April, lifted by a surge in business activity.
The birth rate is at an all-time low and that's killing the economy. Here's who's to blame, says Jake Novak.
Two childhood friends gave up the corporate life for something better: A career in coffee.
Bridget Firtle worked for a hedge fund on Long Island before leaving for a career in cocktails.
Businessman Jim Barbour traded his Wall Street desk job for a saucy new job creating FunniBonz barbecue sauce with friend Ryan Marrone.
Small businesses "are generating 2 out of 3 net new jobs," Maria Contreras-Sweet said.
Microsoft's chairman says he's concerned about the negative ramifications of continuing low interest rates not only in the U.S. but around the world.
Dow Chemical said it would cut 1,500 to 1,750 jobs, or as much as 3 percent of its global workforce.
Beyond "act professional" and "ditch the flip flops" (duh) here are 10 tips to help summer interns hit it out of the park.
Japan's inflation ticked up in March in a small sign of progress in the Bank of Japan's two-year-long effort to kick start the long-moribund economy.
Ever wonder why it’s often so hard to find a doctor, especially if you don’t live in a big city?
Employee compensation—including wages, salaries and benefits—rose 2.6% in Q1 compared to a year ago, USA Today reports.
Workers in these fields are more likely to consume heavy amounts of alcohol, the government reports.
Sure it was a tough quarter but the Fed really muddied the waters with its latest statement, says Ron Insana.
BlackRock bond guru Jeff Rosenberg blames this year's weak economic growth on the collapse in oil.
Rep. Markwayne Mullin thinks he knows why first-quarter GDP growth is always so weak.
As the Fed prepares to start raising rates, it faces questions about the wisdom of the 2-percent rule, the NYT reports.
While the national job market continues to mend, one group has been slower than others to enjoy the benefits.
Despite the decline in the female veteran unemployment rate, women vets still lag behind their male counterparts.
To pay the bills, some 2010 law school graduates have taken on a variety of non-law-related jobs to make ends meet, reports the New York Times.
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